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Jean G., 19th-century French physician. See: Suzanne gland.
References in classic literature ?
This charming Suzanne, whose present comical performance was to exercise a great influence in the principal personages of our history, was a work-girl at Madame Lardot's.
Monsieur le chevalier," replied Suzanne, drolly, "seems to me I needn't tell you anything; you've only to look.
And Suzanne presented a side view of herself which gave a sort of lawyer's comment to her words.
But, Monsieur le chevalier," said the grisette, "the matter now concerns the morals and honor of your poor little Suzanne, and I hope you won't abandon her.
He drew the magnificent Suzanne before him, holding her legs between his knees.
Go to Paris, my dear; go at the cost of an old celibate, I won't prevent it; in fact, I'll help you, for an old bachelor, Suzanne, is the natural money-box of a young girl.
Suzanne then slipped away to her new victim, whose biography must here be given.
Each had formed a plan to marry the Demoiselle Cormon, whom Monsieur de Valois had mentioned to Suzanne.
said Rene to Suzanne when she entered; "'t'isn't your day.
Here am I," said Suzanne, sitting down on the bed and jangling the curtain-rings back along the rod with despotic vehemence.
Monsieur," said Suzanne, gravely, "you must be astonished to see me here at this hour; but I find myself in a condition which obliges me not to care for what people may say about it.
said Suzanne, giving a tone of prophetic malediction to the words.