Lizzie Brocheré was born in Paris, France. Beginning her acting career at the age of 10 in the television movie Parents à mi-temps, Brocheré would go on to play a string of small roles in television movies and series, including Les Enquêtes d'Éloïse Rome, Sydney Fox l'aventurière, Camping Paradis and Sauveur Giordano.
Sixteen-year-old Brocheré made her leap to the big screen as “Jeanne” in Hugo Santiago's Le Loup de la côte ouest (English title: The Wolf of the West Coast). The film screened at the Montreal Film Festival. Brocheré then played the supporting role of “Gladys” in Bernard Rapp's Un petit jeu sans conséquence and landed the recurring role of “Eva” in the television series Alex Santana, négociateur. Further television work included the role of “Cécile Chalonges” in the series R.I.S, police scientifique.
Landing the starring role in the controversial film Chacun sa nuit (English title: One to Another), directed by Jean-Marc Barr and Pascal Arnold, Brocheré was nominated for Best Newcomer in the French Cesars. More awards followed her as she was awarded Best Newcomer at the Luchon Film Festival for her lead role in the comedy Bac+70 and a Best Actress award at the St. Jean de Luz Film Festival in Karin Albou's film Le Chant des mariées.
Next, Brocheré stars in Jean Marc Barr and Pascal Arnold American Translation, a sexy psychological thriller and her first action movie Nuit Blanche, directed by Frederic Jardin. Nuit Blanche debuted in the Toronto Film Festival and will be distributed in the U.S. by Tribeca Films.
2012 marks the U.S. release of Eric Shaeffer's romantic comedy Winter as Brocheré plays a French hospice worker and dominatrix, in which she won Best Actress at the Des Moines Film Festival.
Currently, Brocheré is shooting The Hour for BBC opposite Ben Whishaw and Dominic West. She is based in Paris, France.