Olivier Dubois has danced for Angelin Preljocaj, Cirque du Soleil, Jan Fabre, Dominique Boivin and Sasha Waltz, to name just a few, and in 2011, Dance Europe magazine named him one of the top 25 dancers in the world. In 2006, he created Pour Tout l’Or du Monde, presented as part of the “Sujet à vif” series at the Avignon Festival, winning the jury prize of the Professional Critics Association. At the 2008 Avignon Festival, he created Faune(s), based on the famous piece by Nijinsky. The same year, he won the Prix Jardin d’Europe in Vienna. His 2009 exhibition L’interprète dévisagé at the National Dance Centre in Pantin was well received. He then began work on a series, Étude critique pour un trompe-l’œil, starting with Révolution, in Paris, followed by the solo Rouge, in 2011, and Tragédie, at the Avignon Festival in 2012. In 2010, he presented Spectre, a work commission by the Ballets de Monte-Carlo, and L’homme de l’Atlantique for the Lyon Dance Biennale. As part of Marseille 2013 European Capital of Culture, Dubois created Élégie for the Ballet National de Marseille. Also in 2013, he was named Best Choreographer at the Danza & Danza Awards for Tragédie and Élégie.

Dubois was director of the National Choreography Centre - Ballet du Nord from 2014 to 2017. In 2015, he created two new works: Mon Élue Noire Sacre # 2, a solo for Germaine Acogny, and Les Mémoires d’un Seigneur. He regularly shares his creations with amateur dancers, in projects such as Envers et Face à Tous (2011), Origami (2013) and Mille et une Danses (2017). He concluded his series Étude critique pour un trompe l’oeil in 2016, with Auguri, a piece for 22 dancers which had its French premiere at the Lyon Dance Biennale. In February 2017, Dubois produced De l’Origine for the Royal Swedish Ballet, then, 7 x Rien, his first work for young audiences. In the spring of 2018, he returned to the stage for a solo entitled Pour Sortir au Jour, presented at the Marseille Festival. The following year, he created a piece for eight dancers and one musician, Tropismes, at the Cent Quatre in Paris.