She exhibited her artwork at the Salon d’Automne in Paris in 1911, but is known mainly now through her diary, The Diary of Ivy Jacquier: 1907-1926. She did eight illustrations for a special edition of Prosper Merrimee’s La Double Meprise.
From a bookseller’s description of her published diary:
“The diarist is one of six children born into a Anglo-French family at the turn of the twentieth century; living outside Lyon, schooled in Eastbourne; with unlimited money for travel and artistic indulgences. Ivy studies art in Dresden, enjoys music, and starts questioning life’s conventions and her religion. At thirty, she marries a Scot and later, her first child is born. It’s a joyous diary, expressing an innocence and exuberance that wouldn’t survive in the 21st century. “