Douglas Coupland

Douglas Coupland

Douglas Coupland
Born (1961-12-30) December 30, 1961
CFB Baden-Söllingen, West Germany
Occupation Writer, Artist
Nationality Canadian
Literary movement Postmodernism, Modernism
Notable works
Douglas Coupland's voice
from the BBC programme Bookclub, 7 March 2010[1]


Douglas Coupland (pronounced KOHP-lənd)[2] OC OBC (born December 30, 1961) is a Canadian novelist and artist. His fiction is complemented by recognized works in design and visual art arising from his early formal training. His first novel, the 1991 international bestseller Generation X: Tales for an Accelerated Culture, popularized terms such as "McJob" and "Generation X". He has published thirteen novels, two collections of short stories, seven non-fiction books, and a number of dramatic works and screenplays for film and television. A specific feature of Coupland's novels is their synthesis of postmodern religion, Web 2.0 technology, human sexuality, and pop culture.

Coupland is an Officer of the Order of Canada, and a member of the Order of British Columbia.[3][4] He published his twelfth novel Generation A in 2009. He also released an updated version of City of Glass and a biography of Marshall McLuhan for Penguin Canada in their Extraordinary Canadians series, called Extraordinary Canadians: Marshall McLuhan.[5] He is the presenter of the 2010 Massey Lectures, and a companion novel to the lectures, Player One – What Is to Become of Us: A Novel in Five Hours. Coupland has been longlisted twice for the Scotiabank Giller Prize in 2006 and 2010, respectively, was a finalist for the Writers' Trust Fiction Prize in 2009, and was nominated for the Hubert Evans Non-Fiction Prize in 2011 for Extraordinary Canadians: Marshall McLuhan.[6][7][8] Coupland's most recent novel is Worst. Person. Ever. released in 2013 in Canada and 2014 in the USA.

Early life

Coupland was born on December 30, 1961 at Royal Canadian Air Force base RCAF Station Baden-Soellingen (later CFB Baden-Soellingen) in Baden-Söllingen, West Germany, the second of four sons to Dr. Douglas Charles Thomas Coupland, a medical officer in the Royal Canadian Air Force, and homemaker C. Janet Coupland, a graduate in comparative religion from McGill University. In 1965, the Coupland family relocated to West Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada, where Coupland's father opened private family medical practice at the completion of his military tour.

Coupland describes his upbringing as producing a "blank slate".[9] "My mother comes from a sour-faced family of preachers who from the 19th century to well into the 20th scoured the prairies thumping Bibles. Her parents tried to get away from that but unwittingly transmitted their values to my mother. My father's family weren't that different."[9]

Graduating from Sentinel Secondary School in West Vancouver in 1979, Coupland went to McGill University with the intention of (like his father) studying the sciences, specifically physics.[10] Coupland left McGill at the year's end and returned to Vancouver to attend art school.

At the Emily Carr College of Art and Design (now the Emily Carr University of Art and Design) on Granville Island in Vancouver, in Coupland's words, "I ... had the best four years of my life. It's the one place I've felt truly, totally at home. It was a magic era between the hippies and the PC goon squads. Everyone talked to everyone and you could ask anybody anything."[11] Coupland graduated from Emily Carr in 1984 with a focus on sculpture, and moved on to study at the European Design Institute in Milan, Italy and the Hokkaido College of Art & Design in Sapporo, Japan.[11] He also completed courses in business science, fine art, and industrial design in Japan in 1986.

Established as a designer working in Tokyo, Coupland suffered a skin condition brought on by Tokyo's summer climate, and returned to Vancouver.[11] Before leaving Japan, Coupland had sent a postcard ahead to a friend in Vancouver. The friend's husband, a magazine editor, read the postcard and offered Coupland a job writing for the magazine.[11] Coupland began writing for magazines as a means of paying his studio bills.[12] Reflecting on his becoming a writer, Coupland has admitted that he became one "By accident. I never wanted to be a writer. Now that I do it, there's nothing else I'd rather do."[13]

Literary works

Generation X

From 1989 to 1990, Coupland lived in the Mojave Desert working on a handbook about the birth cohort that followed the Baby Boom.[14] He received a $22,500 advance from St. Martin's Press to write the nonfiction handbook. Instead, Coupland wrote a novel, Generation X: Tales for an Accelerated Culture.[15] It was rejected in Canada before being accepted by an American publishing house in 1991.[16] Reflecting on the writing of his debut novel years later, Coupland said, "I remember spending my days almost dizzy with loneliness and feeling like I'd sold the family cow for three beans. I suppose it was this crippling loneliness that gave Gen X its bite. I was trying to imagine a life for myself on paper that certainly wasn't happening in reality."[17]

Not an instant success, the novel steadily increased in sales, eventually attracting a following behind its core idea of "Generation X". Over his own protestations, Coupland was dubbed the spokesperson for a generation,[18] stating in 2006 "I was just doing what I do and people sort of stuck that on to me. It's not like I spend my days thinking that way."[19] Terms popularized by Coupland in the novel, including Generation X and McJob, ultimately entered the vernacular.[20]

Shampoo Planet through Life After God

His second novel, Shampoo Planet, was published by Pocket Books in 1992. It focused on the generation after Generation X, the group called "Global Teens" in his first novel and now generally labeled Generation Y.[15] Coupland permanently moved back to Vancouver soon after the novel was published. He had spent his "twenties scouring the globe thinking there had to be a better city out there, until it dawned on [him] that Vancouver is the best one going".[21] He wrote a collection of small books, which together were compiled, after the advice of his publisher, into the book Life After God. This collection of short stories, with its focus on spirituality, initially provoked polarized reaction before eventually revealing itself as a bellwether text for the avant-garde sensibility identified by Ferdinand Mount as "Christian post-Christian".[22]

Microserfs through All Families are Psychotic

In 1994, Coupland was working for the newly formed magazine Wired. While there, Coupland wrote a short story about the life of the employees at Microsoft Corporation. This short work provided the inspiration for a novel, Microserfs. To research the culture that the novel depicted, Coupland had moved to Palo Alto, California and immersed himself in Silicon Valley life.[23]

Coupland followed Microserfs with his first collection of non-fiction pieces, in 1996. Polaroids from the Dead is a manifold of stories and essays on diverse topics, including: Grateful Dead concerts; Harolding; Kurt Cobain's death; the visiting of a German reporter; and a comprehensive essay on Brentwood, California, written at the time of the O. J. Simpson murder case and the anniversary of Marilyn Monroe's death.

That same year Coupland toured Europe to promote Microserfs, but the high workload brought on fatigue and mental strain.[24][25] He reportedly incorporated his experience with depression during this period into his next novel, Girlfriend in a Coma. Coupland noted that this was his last novel to be "...written as a young person, the last constructed from notebooks full of intricate observations".[26]

In 1998, Coupland contributed the short story "Fire at the Ativan Factory" to the collection Disco 2000, and the same year wrote the liner notes for Saint Etienne's album Good Humor. In 2000, he published the novel Miss Wyoming.

Coupland then published his photographic paean to Vancouver, City of Glass. The book incorporates sections from Life After God and Polaroids from the Dead into a visual narrative, formed from photographs of Vancouver locations and life supplemented by stock footage mined from local newspaper archives.

Coupland's next novel, All Families Are Psychotic, tells the story of a dysfunctional family from Vancouver coming together to watch their daughter Sarah, an astronaut, launch into space.

In 2004, the dormant Saarinen-designed TWA Flight Center (now Jetblue Terminal 5) at JFK Airport briefly hosted an art exhibition called Terminal 5,[27] curated by Rachel K. Ward[28] and featuring the work of 18 artists[29] including Coupland.

Souvenir of Canada through Worst. Person. Ever.

The promotional rounds for All Families are Psychotic were underway when the September 11 attacks took place. In a play called September 10 performed later at Stratford-upon-Avon by the Royal Shakespeare Company, Coupland felt that this was the last day of the 1990s, and the new century had now truly begun.[30][31]

The first book that Coupland published after the September 11 attacks was Souvenir of Canada, which expanded his earlier City of Glass to incorporate the whole of Canada. There are two volumes in this series, which was conceived as an explanation to non-Canadians of uniquely Canadian things.

Coupland's second book in this period, Hey Nostradamus!, describes a fictitious high school shooting similar to the Columbine High School in 1999[32] Coupland relocates the events to a school in North Vancouver, Canada.

Coupland followed Hey Nostradamus! with Eleanor Rigby. Similarly to the titular original written and sung by The Beatles, the novel examines loneliness.[33] The novel received some positive acclaim as a more mature work, a notable example being novelist Ali Smith's review of the book for the Guardian newspaper.[17]

Using the format of City of Glass and Souvenir of Canada, Coupland released a book for the Terry Fox Foundation called Terry. It is a photographic look back on the life of Fox, the result of Coupland's exhaustive research through the Terry Fox archives, including thousands of emotional letters from Canadians written to Fox during his one-legged marathon across Canada on Highway 1.

The third work of fiction in this period, written concurrently with the non-fiction Terry,[34] is another re-envisioning of a previous book. jPod, billed as Microserfs for the Google generation, is his first Web 2.0 novel. The text of jPod recreates the experience of a novel read online on a notebook computer. jPod was a popular success, giving rise to a CBC Television series for which Coupland wrote the script. The series lasted one season before cancellation.

Coupland's next novel, The Gum Thief, followed jPod in 2007. The Gum Thief was Coupland's first foray into the standard epistolary novel format following the 'laptop diaries'/'blog' formats of Microserfs and jPod.

Coupland published his eleventh novel, Generation A, in late 2009. In terms of style, Generation A "mirrors the structure of 1991's Generation X as it champions the act of reading and storytelling as one of the few defenses we still have against the constant bombardment of the senses in a digital world".[35] The novel takes place in the near future, after bees have become extinct, and focuses on five people from around the globe who are connected by being stung.

Coupland's contribution for the 2010 Massey Lectures, as opposed to a standard long essay, was 50,000 word novel entitled Player One – What Is to Become of Us: A Novel in Five Hours. Coupland wrote the novel as five hour-long lectures aired on CBC Radio from Nov. 8–12, 2010.[36] According to Coupland, the novel "...presents a wide array of modes to view the mind, the soul, the body, the future, eternity, technology, and media." and is set "In a B-list Toronto airport hotel’s cocktail lounge in August of 2010."[37]

The lecture/novel was published in its own right on October 7, 2010.[38] House of Anansi Press' advance publicity for the novel stated that "Coupland's 2010 Massey Lecture is a real-time, five-hour story set in an airport cocktail lounge during a global disaster. Five disparate people are trapped inside: Karen, a single mother waiting for her online date; Rick, the down-on-his-luck airport lounge bartender; Luke, a pastor on the run; Rachel, a cool Hitchcock blonde incapable of true human contact; and finally a mysterious voice known as Player One. Slowly, each reveals the truth about themselves while the world as they know it comes to an end. In the tradition of Kurt Vonnegut and J. G. Ballard, Coupland explores the modern crises of time, human identity, society, religion, and the afterlife. The book asks as many questions as it answers, and readers will leave the story with no doubt that we are in a new phase of existence as a species – and that there is no turning back."[38] On September 20, 2010, Player One was announced as part of the initial longlist for the 2010 Scotiabank Giller Prize literary award,[39][40][41] Coupland's second longlisting for the prize after being longlisted in 2006 with jPod.[42] However, the book didn't make it any further than the longlist[43] and Coupland was denied the honour a second time, with the prize being eventually won by Johanna Skibsrud for her novel The Sentimentalists (novel).[43]

Coupland followed Player One with a second short story collection, this time in collaboration with the artist Graham Roumieu, entitled Highly Inappropriate Tales for Young People. The publisher described the book as "seven pants-peeingly funny stories featuring seven evil characters you can't help but love".[44]

Worst. Person. Ever. was released in Canada and the UK in October 2013, and in the U.S. in April 2014.[45]

Awards and recognition

Coupland has been described as "...possibly the most gifted exegete of North American mass culture writing today."[46] and "one of the great satirists of consumerism".[47]

Coupland received an honorary degree from the University of British Columbia on May 27, 2010.[48] with The University of British Columbia having announced that it has acquired Coupland's personal archives on May 20, the culmination of a project that began in 2002.[49] The archives, which Coupland plans to continue to add to in the future, currently consist of 122 boxes and features about 30 metres of textual materials,[50] including manuscripts, photos, visual art, fan mail, correspondence, press clippings, audio/visual material and more.[50] One of the most notable inclusions in the collection includes the first hand-written manuscript of ‘Generation X,' scrawled on loose-leaf notebook paper and strewn with margin notes.[49] In a statement issued on the UBC website Coupland said, “I am honoured that UBC has accepted my papers. I hope that within them, people in the future will find patterns and constellations that can’t be apparent to me or to anyone simply because they are there, and we are here...The donation process makes me feel old and yet young at the same time. I’m deeply grateful for UBC’s support and enthusiasm.”[50] A new consignment of materials including "[...] everything from doodles and fan mail to a bejeweled hornet’s nest to a Styrofoam le for the archive arrived in July 2012[...]" arrived for sorting in July 2012.[51] The sorting and categorisation of the new material is being regularly blogged about by the three student archivists at UBC’s School of Archival and Information Studies.[52]

Coupland received an honorary Doctor of Letters from Simon Fraser University in 2007.[53] Coupland also received an honorary Doctor of Letters from the Emily Carr University of Art and Design in 2001.[54]

On June 6, 2013 Coupland received an honorary doctorate degree from OCAD University, which was presented at the University's 2013 Convocation ceremony, which was held at Roy Thompson Hall, in Toronto, Ontario.[55]

Coupland was made a member of the Royal Canadian Academy of Arts in 2007.[56][57] In 2013, he was made an Officer of the Order of Canada "for his contributions to our examination of the contemporary human condition as a novelist, cultural commentator and artist".[3] In 2014, Coupland was made a member of the Order of British Columbia.[4] In 2015, he was made a member of France's Legion of Honour.[58]

Visual arts

An art sculpture by Douglas Coupland, located in Vancouver, Canada.

In 2000, Coupland resumed a visual arts practice dormant since 1989. His is a post-medium practice that employs a variety of materials. A common theme in his work is a curiosity with the corrupting and seductive dimensions of pop culture and 20th century pop art, especially that of Andy Warhol. Another recurring theme is military imagery, the result of growing up in a military family at the height of the Cold War. He is represented by the Clark & Faria Gallery in Toronto. In June 2010 he announced his first efforts as a clothing designer by collaborating with Roots Canada on a collection that is a representation of classic Canadian icons. The Roots X Douglas Coupland collection was announced in The Globe and Mail and featured clothing, art installations, sculpture, custom designed art and retail spaces.

In September 2010, Coupland, working with Toronto's PLANT Architect, won the art and design contract for a new national monument in Ottawa. "The Memorial" is to be erected for the Canadian Fallen Firefighters Foundation, and will be completed in April 2012.[59]

Infinite Tires public art erected in 2012 in south Vancouver

Other notable works are:

In October 2012, the 60-foot tallInfinite Tires was erected as part of Vancouver's public art program to accompany the opening of a Canadian Tire store. The construct was linked to the concept of Romanian artist Constantin Brâncuși's “Infinite Column.[60]

In 2014, Coupland announced plans to construct in south Vancouver a gold-coloured replica of Stanley Park's Hollow Tree.[61]

In 2015, Coupland became Google's Artist in Residence at the Google Cultural Institute in Paris.[62]

Public works


British Columbia


Museum exhibitions

In 2014, the Vancouver Art Gallery exhibited a major retrospective of Coupland's art, entitled "everywhere is anywhere is anything is everything".[63][64] The Vancouver iteration of the show was captured on Google Street View.[65] In 2015, the show was exhibited next in Toronto where it was split into two parts and exhibited at the Royal Ontario Museum and the Museum of Contemporary Canadian Art.[66] The monograph from the show was published by Black Dog Publishing, London.[67]

Group shows


In 2015, Coupland was named a contributing editor of Vice Magazine and will pen an ongoing column.[74][75] He has been writing a twice monthly column for the Financial Times FT Magazine.[76][77] He also regularly contributes to[78] He also contributes to online art journals, such as e-flux[79] and DIS Magazine.[80]

Design work

In the summer of 2010, Coupland, in collaboration with Roots Canada designed a well-received collection of summer streetwear for men and women, and a line of leather and non-leather accessories. The collection was sold in the avant garde clothing store Colette in Paris in September 2010.


In 2007 Coupland worked with the CBC to write and executive produce a television series based on his novel jPod. Its 13 one-hour episodes aired in Canada in 2007. The show was cancelled despite a major viewer-initiated campaign to save it.[81]

In February 2013, NBC announced that it was in negotiations with the actress Christina Ricci for her to star as Karen McNeil in a pilot for a television adaptation of Coupland's novel Girlfriend in a Coma put together by Nurse Jackie co-creator Liz Brixius.[82][83]


2005 marked the release of a documentary about Coupland called Souvenir of Canada. In it, Coupland works on a grand art project about Canada, recounts his life, and muses about various aspects of Canadian identity.

2006 brought the release of Everything's Gone Green, a comedy film starring Paulo Costanzo, directed by Paul Fox, and written by Coupland. The film was produced by Radke Films and True West Films. The distributor is THINKFilm in Canada and Shoreline Entertainment elsewhere. The film, Coupland's first screenplay, won the award for best Canadian feature film at the 2006 Vancouver International Film Festival.

Upcoming works include All Families Are Psychotic[84] and the Extinction Event miniseries.


Coupland is involved with Canada's Terry Fox Foundation. In 2005, Douglas & McIntyre published Terry, Coupland's biographical collection of photos and text essays about the life of legendary one-legged Canadian athlete Terry Fox. All proceeds from the book are donated to the foundation for cancer research. Terrys format is similar to that of Coupland's City of Glass and Souvenir of Canada books. Its release coincided with the 25th anniversary of Terry Fox's 1980 Marathon of Hope.

Coupland codesigned Canoe Landing Park, an eight-hectare urban park in downtown Toronto adjacent to the Gardiner Expressway. The park, opened 2009, is embedded with a one-mile run called the Terry Fox Miracle Mile. The Miracle Mile contains art from Terry.[85]

Coupland has raised money for the Vancouver Art Gallery and the Western Canada Wilderness Committee by participating in advertising campaigns.

Coupland is also a regular contributor to Wikipedia; during his appearance at the Cheltenham Literary Festival (UK) in 2013, to promote his novel Worst.Person.Ever., Coupland said that he gives $200 a year to the online encyclopaedia.

Personal life

Coupland lives in West Vancouver, British Columbia.[86] His work regimen has been characterized as anti-slacker. He works seven days a week, with no vacations. Coupland is quoted as saying: "I've never taken a holiday. To lie on a beach someplace seems almost sinful. What's the point of being around unless you're working on something?"[2]

Douglas Coupland is single.[87]



Short stories and story collections


Drama and screenplays

Announced on 9 February 2016, based on the novel of the same name.
Premiered January 8, 2008 on CBC. Canceled on March 7, 2008. Final airing April 4, 2008.

Criticism and interpretation



See also


  1. "Douglas Coupland". Bookclub. 7 March 2010. BBC Radio 4. Retrieved 2014-01-18.
  2. 1 2 Steve Lohr, "No More McJobs for Mr. X", The New York Times, May 29, 1994
  3. 1 2 "Governor General Announces 90 New Appointments to the Order of Canada". December 30, 2013.
  4. 1 2 "Author Douglas Coupland among 25 recipients of Order of B.C.". Vancouver Sun. 30 May 2014. Retrieved 28 Jul 2015.
  5. "Extraordinary Canadians". Retrieved 2009-01-04.
  6. "John Vaillant, Douglas Coupland among writers nominated for BC Book Prizes | Afterword | National Post". 2011-03-10. Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  7. "BC Book Prizes". Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  8. Archived from the original on March 18, 2011. Retrieved March 14, 2011. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  9. 1 2 Wark, Penny."Trawling for Columbine". The Times, September 12th, 2003.
  10. Colman, David. "Take a Sharp Turn at Fiorucci". The New York Times, September 30, 2007.
  11. 1 2 3 4 Jackson, Alan. "I didn't get where I am today without..." The Times, June 17, 2006.
  12. "The week in Reviews:Talkin' about his generation". The Observer, April 26, 1998.
  14. Barker, Pat. "Behind the Lines". The Times, October 9, 2007.
  15. 1 2 Dafoe, Chris. "Carving a profile from a forgotten generation". The Globe and Mail, November 9, 1991.
  16. McLaren, Leah. "Birdman of BC". The Globe and Mail, September 28, 2006.
  17. 1 2 Coupland, Douglas (September 26, 2009). "Guardian book club: week three". The Guardian. London.
  18. Muro, Mark. "'Baby Busters' resent life in Boomers' debris". The Boston Globe, November 10, 1991.
  19. Coupland, Douglas (June 4, 2006). "Ask the author". The Daily Telegraph. London.
  20. Gilbert, Matthew. "Life after 'X'". The Boston Globe, March 16, 1994.
  21. Coupland, Douglas. City of Glass
  22. Mount, Ferdinand (2008-03-05). "The downfall of a pessimist". The Spectator. Retrieved 2009-01-03.
  23. Grimwood, Jon Courtenay. "Nerds of the cyberstocracy". The Independent, November 13, 1995
  24. Smith, Stephen. "Dictators and comas". The Globe and Mail, March 14, 1998.
  25. "Dealing with the X factor". The Age, July 30, 2005.
  26. Wheelwright, Julie. "Talking About Which Generation?" The Independent, February 12, 2000.
  27. "TWA Terminal Named as One of the Nation's Most Endangered Places". Municipal Art Society New York, February 9th, 2004.
  28. "A Review of a Show You Cannot See"., Tom Vanderbilt, January 14, 2005.
  29. "Now Boarding: Destination, JFK". The Architects Newspaper, September 21, 2004.
  30. Gill, Alexandra. "Mirror, mirror on the page". The Globe and Mail, December 30, 2004.
  31. "A slacker hero hits the stage". The Globe and Mail, July 31, 2004.
  32. Anthony, Andrew. “Close to the Edge”. ‘’The Observer’’, August 24, 2003.
  33. ”Dealing with the X factor”. ‘‘The Age’’, July 30, 2005.
  34. Ken Macqueen (2006-05-08). "Douglas Coupland: Playing with the Google generation | - Culture - Books". Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  35. Archived from the original on July 15, 2009. Retrieved April 19, 2009. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  36. "Coupland submits novel (!) for 2010 Massey Lecture".
  37. Whittall, Zoe (2010-04-29). "Q&A with Douglas Coupland about his upcoming Massey Lectures title | Quillblog | Quill & Quire". Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  38. 1 2 "TITLES". 2011-04-01. Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  39. (2011-10-21). "Home". Scotiabank Giller Prize. Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  40. "Canada's Giller Prize reveals nominees". The Independent. London. September 20, 2010.
  41. Barber, John (September 20, 2010). "Small presses dominate Giller long list". The Globe and Mail. Toronto.
  42. "2010 Scotiabank Giller Prize longlist revealed | Afterword | National Post". 2010-09-20. Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  43. 1 2 Archived July 6, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.
  45. 1 2 "Douglas Coupland - Worst Person Ever cover art and synopsis reveal". July 26, 2013.
  46. Elek, John (May 21, 2006). "When Ronald McDonald did dirty deeds". The Guardian. London.
  47. King, Edward (September 20, 2009). "Generation A by Douglas Coupland: review". The Daily Telegraph. London.
  48. 1 2 "CTV British Columbia - Douglas Coupland donates archives to UBC - CTV News". 2010-05-20. Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  49. 1 2 3 "UBC Library welcomes Douglas Coupland archives « UBC Public Affairs". 2010-05-20. Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  50. Samson, Natalie. (2012-07-27) Quill & Quire » Behind the scenes at UBC’s Douglas Coupland archives. Retrieved on 2013-07-26.
  51. New at Rare Books & Special Collections | Updates, announcements, and new resources. Retrieved on 2013-07-26.
  52. Archived from the original on May 31, 2008. Retrieved September 25, 2010. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  53. "Emily Carr Announces 2010 Honorary Doctorate and Emily Award Recipients | Emily Carr University". Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  54. OCAD University to confer honorary degrees on Douglas Coupland and Duke Redbird. (2013-05-30). Retrieved on 2013-07-26.
  55. "New members 2007". Royal Canadian Academy of Arts. Retrieved 20 October 2013.
  56. Douglas Coupland RCA. "Royal Canadian Academy of Arts - Académie royale des arts du Canada". Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  57. "Douglas Coupland, chevalier de l'Ordre des Arts et des Lettres". La France au Canada. 5 May 2015. Retrieved 28 Jul 2015.
  58. Canadian Fallen Firefighter's Foundation's article about the contract awarding for the new national monument Archived January 10, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.
  59. Thomson, Stephen (4 October 2012). "Douglas Coupland unveils new public artwork in Vancouver". The Georgia Straight. Retrieved 15 March 2014.
  60. "Douglas Coupland creating replica of Stanley Park Hollow Tree". 14 March 2014. Retrieved 15 March 2014.
  61. Retrieved 30 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  62. everywhere is anywhere is anything is everything, Vancouver Art Gallery, retrieved 2014-08-08.
  63. Griffin, Kevin (May 30, 2014), "Douglas Coupland: The future is everything", Vancouver Sun.
  64. Retrieved 30 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  65. Retrieved 30 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  66. Retrieved 30 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  67. Retrieved 30 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  68. (PDF) Retrieved 30 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  69. Retrieved 30 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  70. Retrieved 30 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  71. Retrieved 30 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  72. Retrieved 30 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  73. "Douglas Coupland to Pen Column for VICE". 23 July 2015. Retrieved 28 July 2015.
  74. "Douglas Coupland: Greece and the Curse of Leisure". 22 July 2015. Retrieved 28 July 2015.
  75. "We are data: the future of machine intelligence". 16 July 2015. Retrieved 28 July 2015.
  76. "List of FT Magazine Articles". Retrieved 28 July 2015.
  77. Retrieved 28 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  78. Retrieved 28 July 2015. Missing or empty |title= (help)
  79. "Creep". 2015. Retrieved 28 July 2015.
  80. "Save jPod". 2007.
  81. Bierly, Mandi. (2013-02-08) Christina Ricci is NBC's 'Girlfriend in a Coma' | Inside TV | Retrieved on 2013-07-26.
  82. Christina Ricci In Talks To Join NBC Pilot Girlfriend In A Coma. (2013-02-09). Retrieved on 2013-07-26.
  83. "Coupland on IMDB".
  84. "National Post Article on Miracle Mile". Retrieved 2011-10-25.
  85. Kurutz, Steven (2009-08-12). "Saving the House Next Door". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-10-21.
  86. "Dear Wikipedia: I'm single". Retrieved 2016-07-28.

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