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Suzy Delair

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January 17, 2003 | Sorina Diaconescu, Special to The Times
From her apartment in the 17th arrondissement, the spiffy neighborhood flanking the northern periphery of Paris, Suzy Delair answers her phone in a lively voice. "Welcome to Paris!" she says in her native tongue, and laughs. It is the joyous, well-disposed laugh of a woman who seduces with ease, but also that of someone who has done a lot of living, has known a lot of people, and has grown all the more generous for it.
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ENTERTAINMENT
January 17, 2003 | Sorina Diaconescu, Special to The Times
From her apartment in the 17th arrondissement, the spiffy neighborhood flanking the northern periphery of Paris, Suzy Delair answers her phone in a lively voice. "Welcome to Paris!" she says in her native tongue, and laughs. It is the joyous, well-disposed laugh of a woman who seduces with ease, but also that of someone who has done a lot of living, has known a lot of people, and has grown all the more generous for it.
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ENTERTAINMENT
January 17, 2003 | Kenneth Turan, Times Staff Writer
Brooding, beautifully made and almost impossible for Americans to see (or, for that matter, to correctly pronounce), Henri-Georges Clouzot's knockout 1947 film noir "Quai des Orfevres," makes a triumphant reappearance on theatrical screens after an absence of about 50 years. Originally released in the U.S.
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