The occurrence of intracerebral hemorrhage during an acute attack of migraine remains questionable. A normotensive migrainous woman experienced multiple intracerebral hemorrhages. No drug abuse was recorded, but bleeding occurred after the use of several antimigrainous drugs. Angiography revealed severe vasospasm of both anterior cerebral arteries. Subsequent brain MRI and MRI angiography failed to show any vascular abnormalities. Echocardiography and an exhaustive biological evaluation ruled out an alternative condition favoring intracerebral hemorrhage. Multiple intracerebral hemorrhages in migraine may exceptionally be related to vasospasm leading to arterial wall injury. Intracranial arterial vasospasm could be precipitated by excessive vasoactive therapy.