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To Catch a Thief 1995

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I deliver perfection...|and don't brag about it! :D
My jewels! I've been robbed!|Someone stole my jewels!
Help! Police!
My diamonds! They've gone! Help!
Monsieur Robie?
Lepic, Mercier. Monsieur Robie,|we represent the "Sret".
We are making inquiries in reference|to some jewel robberies.
We believe you could provide us|with information that would be helpful.
Would you be good enough to|accompany us to our office in Nice?
May I put on something more formal?
- OK.|- You left in a hurry?
- They came for me.|- The police?
- Five of them.|- Naturally, you are innocent.
I haven't stolen jewellery|in 15 years.
- Honesty!|- It has a good feeling.
What do you think of my kitchen?|Works like a machine.
Like our little band|in the Underground during the War.
Cutting, slicing, just like the old days.
They think I'm responsible|for these robberies, don't they?
- They were in prison with you.|- We're the first to be suspected.
Since the War,|I have obliged them to be honest.
I did not want them to break|their paroles and return to prison.
If my parole is broken,|they'll throw away the key.
I came to tell them and you that|I had nothing to do with the robberies.
Perhaps I believe you, but your|comrades think you let them down.
I wouldn't put it past them|to be doing the robberies themselves.
Simple men without education?
- No, Robie.|- Monsieur Bertani?
Excuse me, business calls. Don't go.
"Bonjour", Foussard.
Coincidence can be terrible.
These robberies all bear your mark|but you claim to be innocent.
I do more than claim. I insist!
I can't understand how this thief|can imitate me so perfectly.
It's someone who knew my technique,|maybe somebody in the police.
He picks perfect victims|and the right stones.
Goes up walls, over roofs, leaves|no clue and disappears in the night.
Just like John Robie.
- You don't believe me!|- You're as nervous as a cat.
If somebody caught this imitator,|we'd all be off the hook.
The police are chasing the wrong man.|Someone's got to chase the right one.
- One day he'll make a mistake.|- There's only one answer.
I've got to catch|this imitator myself.
You couldn't do more than the police.
But I could, and I'm the only one who|could, because I can anticipate him,
figure out his next move and catch|him with his hand in the jewel case.
Nobody will believe what you say.
Who believes me now?|The biggest problem is time.
I've got to hit him|before he hears I'm after him.
I need better information, the kind|that takes months to dig out.
Like who has jewels to be stolen?
Yeah. Where they live, where they|keep the stones, how much they drink.
Whether they have dogs,|guns, servants, insurance.
For old times' sakes,|perhaps I can help you.
- What have you got?|- You made me remember something.
Two days ago, a man came here.
- I did not like him.|- Why not?
He called me to his table,|asked me about crime and criminals.
Me, a respectable restaurateur!
- Does he know about the robberies?|- He asks me questions.
I refuse to answer. Then he asks me|about the jewels my clients wear.
I say to myself, "You are something|to do with this new cat."
"Maybe you are the new cat."
Foussard's daughter will take you|by boat to the beach club in Cannes.
Wait for a phone call there.
- Mr Cat, let's go.|- Danielle, do me a favour.
- Don't call me a cat.|- I only do one favour a day.
- Will you do as your father asks?|- Did I brush your fur the wrong way?
- You're getting us wet.|- It must be true.
- Cats don't like water.|- Don't mention that word again.
- A man should never regret his past.|- I only regret one thing.
That you never asked me to|marry you?
No, that I ever taught you English.
You only taught me the nouns.|I learned the adjectives myself.
- The word cat is a noun.|- Not the way you use it.
For you it means excitement,|danger, affluence.
What do you think of that word,|"affluence"? It means wealth.
- What's on your mind?|- Nothing.
I was thinking about you. Imagining|you in your expensive villa.
Enjoying life, while we work|like idiots for a loaf of bread.
I work too,|raising grapes and flowers.
And rubies and diamonds and pearls.
School's open again.
Professor Robie will conduct a class|on how to get spanked in a hurry.
You can't touch me. I've graduated.|Are you going to South America?
No, just the beach club at Cannes.
I've always dreamed|of going to South America.
People say it's a virgin country.
I can cook, sew,
keep my mouth shut and peddle|stolen jewels on the black market.
You don't think I'm responsible|for all those recent robberies?
I think so.
Yes, together with your father|and my Resistance pals.
There's one great difference.|They are furious with you. I am not.
Listen carefully. I stole once,|a long time ago. I went to jail.
I know. You escaped, joined|the Underground and became heroes.
I wanted to make up for the things|I'd done. I've never stolen since.
I know what you've got.|Pardons that are not worth anything.
They were paroles, and we fought|for six years to earn them,
those of us who were still around.
Those paroles don't have much value.
They haven't been withdrawn|from circulation.
- No South America?|- No, just the beach club at Cannes.
Well, in that case we should hurry.
That airplane probably|belongs to the police.
- What's he doing now?|- He's coming back over us.
- Good. Well, wave to him.|- Suppose he's not my type.
Wave anyway, as if you're|a pretty girl out for a ride.
Not that pretty!|We want to get rid of him.
- How much further to the club?|- About 15 minutes.
When you get there, pull inshore|and mingle with the other boats.
- And then?|- I'm getting out.
- I'll leave my clothes with you.|- But you hoped to be inconspicuous!
Nobody will recognise me in these.
- Hello?|- The man I speak with you about.
The man who ask about the jewels.
He will wait for you|at the flower market in Nice.
He will find you. I told him you|would be tossing a coin in the air.
HH Hughson, Lloyd's of London.
Are you the man who knows who owns|the best jewellery in this vicinity?
- We insure the important pieces.|- Insurance? That's gambling.
Shall we say betting?
Yes, let's say betting.|I have a long shot for you.
A little help in return|for some of your losses.
- So Mr Bertani told me.|- Are you interested?
The proposition sounds intriguing,|albeit a little unorthodox.
Does that mean yes or no?
- My dear Mr Robie...|- Smith.
I beg your pardon. Ever been married?
- No. What has that to do with it?|- It might help you to understand.
I have two wives,|Felicity and the London office.
I must return worthy of both.
I see. They wouldn't approve|of your giving me a list of clients?
Officially, you come under|the category of extremely bad risk.
I'll see you later.
It's a pleasure to meet an insurance|agent who enjoys paying off claims.
- Unofficially, there's hope for you.|- I was sure there would be.
- We're both taking a big chance.|- What happens to you if I'm caught?
- I might be embarrassed or censured.|- They could put me away for good!
You made a bad choice of profession.
Let's come to an understanding.|I'm doing you a favour.
I take the risks,|you get the jewellery back.
Mr Smith, it strikes me that only|an honest man would be so foolish.
- How much do you need?|- Half a dozen names.
Anything else?
Addresses, habits, descriptions|of the stones and settings.
Suppose it gets into the wrong hands?
It already has, unless you're|the thief. Where are you staying?
Carlton, Cannes.
No, my dear fellow,|not in the middle of the day.
Bring it to the table with you.
Come along.
Under the circumstances,|do you think it pays to advertise?
He hasn't left the villa in years.
- How do you like the place?|- Immensely.
It's a kind of heaven, where a man|dreams he'll go when he retires.
About that list of clients|who have jewellery worth stealing.
- Why don't we enjoy our lunch first?|- I don't want to seem impatient.
But I have to come up with something|convincing for the magistrate.
It's a nice custom they have here.
Provisional liberty|based on insufficient evidence.
That may not last long for me.
- You were in the Underground Army.|- I was in the Resistance.
- Did you kill many people?|- 72.
I know what would have pleased you.|Not one of them was insured.
You're a man of obvious good taste|in everything.
- How did you... Why did you...?|- Why did I take up stealing?
To live better, to own things,
to acquire this good taste you enjoy|and which I'm reluctant to give up.
- You were frankly dishonest?|- I tried to be.
I thought you'd have|some tale of hardship,
your mother ran off when|you were young, your father beat you.
No. I was in an American trapeze act|in a circus that travelled in Europe.
It folded, so I put my agility|to a more rewarding purpose.
You have no other defence?
I only stole from people|who wouldn't go hungry. Your plate.
- Quiche Lorraine, you'll enjoy this.|- I've heard of it.
- It looks delicious.|- Yes.
It's wonderful.|The pastry is as light as air.
Germaine has sensitive hands,|an exceedingly light touch.
I can tell.
She strangled a German general once,|without a sound.
Extraordinary woman.
I take it you were|a sort of modern Robin Hood.
You gave away most of the proceeds|of your crime.
Kept everything myself. Let's face it,|I was an out-and-out thief.
- Like you.|- I say, steady on.
Wait. Did you ever take an ashtray|from a hotel, or a towel?
Souvenirs, they expect that.
You're given an expense allowance|for your meals, right?
This meal is free. Are you going to|deduct it from your expense account?
- No, it would be stupid. You agree?|- Yes.
You're a thief.|Only an amateur, of course.
But it will help you sympathise|with us professionals.
- I don't understand.|- Look at it this way.
- You're sorry you took the ashtray?|- Right now, yes.
You'll be sorry you didn't deduct|this lunch from your account.
I can't deduct every little item.|I couldn't spare the time!
Some day, you'll wish you had.
If an ashtray is missing,|they don't come for you.
Let a diamond bracelet disappear|and they shout, "Robie, The Cat!"
You don't have to spend every day|proving your honesty. I do.
Let's get down to business. The list.
- Is something bothering you?|- I told the police.
- I didn't expect them to like it.|- They thought it a splendid idea.
They hope you'll provide|the evidence against you.
Ah, yes.|It had to be something like that.
- Suppose it all goes wrong?|- You're wasting time.
Quite a thorough job.|Have some wine, Hughson.
Yes, I think I will.
I wish I'd known someone in insurance|when I started in the burglary business.
Let me see, my first bait|will be this Mrs Stevens,
the American with the diamonds|and the daughter.
I'm having dinner with them tomorrow.|I could possibly arrange a meeting.
In this business you can't do things|the honest way. Remember that.
Wouldn't it be better if you left|that jewellery in the hotel safe?
I didn't buy these things for|my old age. I bought them to wear.
Put your money away. You can cheat|a little on your expense account.
That's France.
Everyone gets a tip, whether|he's earned it or not. It's the law.
Everywhere you go,|you complain about tipping.
And I shall continue to complain.|I've just paid for the privilege.
Let's go to the casino.|I want to hit the tables.
Perhaps I should just mail them the|money. No, Pierre, I can't afford it.
Handsome! I wouldn't mind|buying that for you.
- Mother!|- Come along.
- Mr Hughson may not like gambling.|- Everyone likes to gamble, even you.
I have an intense dislike for it.
When the stakes are right,|you'll gamble.
This is imitation? Really?|You mean, costume jewellery?
The things they make! You can hardly|tell it from the real thing.
Better than anything in Oregon.
- Almost everything is!|- Thank you.
Baccarat's my game. Why did you let|me close to this whirling pickpocket?
Ah, wouldn't you know?
I'm terribly sorry, madam.
But, madam, that was|a 10,000 franc plaque.
Maybe she... Madam, if you'd rather|not take my word, it's all right.
Thank you. I'll trust you too.|I won't count it.
If Jeremiah were only here!
This flying around from Palm Springs|to St Moritz to the Riviera,
he'd think it was foolishness.
He used to say, "I wouldn't be|a society gadabout
if they promised me|I could live forever."
He got his wish! Mr Burns,|where did you say you were from?
- Oregon.|- Jeremiah would have liked you.
A man with both feet on the ground,|that's what he was.
He never realised the value|of the ground he had his feet on.
- We had a ranch...|- Mother, please.
Mr Burns would be interested.|We had a ranch, not a very big one.
No plumbing. A little thing out back.
Jeremiah will never know how close|he came to 20 million barrels of oil.
Bourbon's the only drink. You can|pour that champagne down the Channel.
Why wait 80 years to drink the stuff?
Great vineyards,|huge barrels ageing forever,
poor monks running around testing it,
so some woman in Oklahoma|can say it tickles her nose!
Mother, we ought to go to bed.
Nobody ever calls me Jessie any more.
Mr Burns, would you call me Jessie?
- I'd be happy to.|- Good.
Mr Hughson, would you call me Jessie?
- If you like.|- I like.
- Mr Burns, you said lumber?|- That's right.
How come you haven't made a pass at|my daughter? Don't say, "Oh, Mother!"
- Mr Burns, I asked you a question.|- Very pretty.
Quietly attractive.
But too nice. Sorry I ever sent her|to that finishing school.
- They finished her there!|- Come on, Mother.
And so to bed, where I can cuddle up|to my jewellery.
You know, Mr Hughson,|as rare and wonderful as they are,
I'd rather have 100,000 Jeremiahs.
- I'll toddle along to my cot.|- I'll escort you to your suite.
- Very thoughtful. Come on, Jessie.|- Do you make much money at lumber?
Right now, building is booming.
Would you mind|if I had you investigated?
Not at all. With what object?
If I were Francie's age,|you'd sound too good to be true.
Thank you. You know, there's|very little lumber around here.
Why did you come to the Riviera?
To meet someone as charming as you.
Boy, now I am going to have you|investigated!
- Aren't you going in?|- I'm down the other end.
How much did he get away with?
The gems were insured|for 35,000 in dollars.
Somebody wins, somebody loses.
I sympathise. Pretty rough having to|send bad news back to your office.
I insured Madame Leroux personally.
At least you know that the burglar...|What do they call him?
- The Cat.|- Yes.
He's still around and getting closer|all the time. That's something.
Mrs Stevens, would you keep|your jewellery in the hotel safe?
- Do I wear the safe round my neck?|- Not literally.
Your insurance company goes into|shock every time something's stolen.
If you haven't any guts,|you shouldn't have taken my bet.
- Do you wanna welch?|- If they're stolen, you'll be paid.
But we couldn't replace the affection|you have for those pieces.
I have no more affection|for that jewellery
than I have for a train ticket.
They're pretty and make it possible|for my daughter to go to places
and not be ashamed of me,|that is, too ashamed of me.
- Good morning, Mr Hughson.|- Good morning.
- Mr Burns.|- You sent for me.
I thought we might go for a swim or,|if you're not athletic, sunbathing.
I think I can manage to stay afloat.
Mr Hughson's been telling us|about a robbery.
Madame Leroux, wife of|a high government official. $35,000.
Too bad. You should find|a more happy business.
The famous jewel thief, The Cat,|is loose again.
Mother, you're next.
I'm insured.
- I'll get my bathing trunks.|- I'll be down in a few minutes.
- Good hunting, Hughson.|- Just a minute.
- Weren't we going to...?|- Weren't we going to what?
- Last night we discussed going up.|- Up?
- Up the funicular railway.|- I can't even spell funicular!
What are you doing this afternoon?
A real estate agent|gave me a list of villas for rent.
Do you plan that long a vacation?
I might even retire here.
Some of the villas aren't in good|repair. The roofs need examination.
Don't let the robbery spoil your day.|It's only money, and not even yours!
Shall I ask the social director|to introduce us?
No, I was wondering|which was the best way out.
- The Mediterranean's this way.|- I'm a gambler. Let's try that.
There's a message for you.
Thank you.
You performed a beautiful robbery|last night.
Strictly routine.
You steal a small fortune and then lie|on the beach with an American beauty.
That's why one needs a small fortune.
- Is this your next victim?|- She's a useful friend.
Your old friends of the Resistance|who work at the restaurant,
they called the police terrible names|when they let you go yesterday.
Would it be bad manners to ask|who tipped off the police?
They never say anything to the "flics".
Somebody did.
But they would be happy if you were|caught during your next job.
It's nice to know I have friends.
- Perhaps it would be better.|- Any particular reason?
I heard talk in the kitchen: What|a pity if they must kill The Cat.
They will do all they can to avoid prison.
The police want me in jail.|My old friends want me dead.
- The Cat wants me out of town.|- What do you mean?
He sent me a message.|The sky is about to fall in on me.
It's foolish to remain here without|knowing what may happen to you.
If you were in South America with me,|you would know what will happen.
You make it sound dangerous.
It would be so much nicer|to be killed by love, no?
I'll get the water out of my ear.
John, you know what sort of men|they are at Bertani's.
They will do something to you.
Yes. I better get back.
What has she got more than me,|except money?
And you are getting plenty of that.
Danielle, you are just a girl.|She is a woman.
Why do you want to buy an old car|if you can get a new one cheaper?
It will run better and last longer.
My old car just drove off.
No, it's turned amphibious. I thought|I'd see what the big attraction was.
- And rate an introduction.|- You didn't tell me your name.
- Danielle Foussard.|- Miss Stevens.
How do you do? Mr Burns has told me|so little about you.
- We met a couple of minutes ago.|- That's right, a few minutes.
Only a few minutes ago?|And you talk like old friends!
That's warm, friendly France for you!
I was asking about renting some water|skis. Would you like me to teach you?
Thank you, but I was|women's champion last season.
- It was just an idea.|- Were you talking about water skis?
It looked as though you were|conjugating irregular verbs.
- Say something nice, Danielle.|- She looks a lot older up close.
To a mere child,|anything over 20 might seem old.
A child? Shall we stand|in shallower water and discuss that?
- Enjoying yourself?|- It's very nice, the sun and all.
It's too much for me.|I'll see you at the hotel.
Finish telling me why French women|are more seductive than Americans.
You know what I'd like to tell you!
Do you have time for me now?
- I'm sorry I was so long out there.|- I thought you'd be a lot longer.
Well, what about cocktails?|Six o'clock suit you?
We can talk about that on the way.
- To where?|- To rent you a villa.
- Picking a villa is personal.|- I have my car.
And lunch with chicken and beer.
It's too much to expect.|A tiring, dusty trip...
You're bound to get lost. A stranger|who doesn't know the language.
I was going to hire|an English-speaking chauffeur.
I'll give you a wholesale rate.
- And no tipping.|- Your terms are generous.
- Too generous to refuse.|- My terms usually are.
- Where's your car?|- Right there.
I can't seem to get out of this|gracefully, so let's go.
I've been waiting for you to mention|that kiss I gave you last night.
Back home in Oregon,|we'd call you a headstrong girl.
- Where in Oregon? The Rogue River?|- Where were you born?
In a taxi, halfway between home|and the hospital.
I've lived in 27 different towns.
- Is somebody chasing you?|- Boys.
You can stop running now.
When my father died, they discovered|oil on our land. I started to travel.
- The boys' fathers were chasing you?|- Yes.
I had a funny feeling|they wanted my money.
I'm impressed.
Back in Oregon, we'd have called you|a rich, headstrong girl.
- Money handles most people.|- You believe that?
- I've proved it.|- You're a singular girl.
- Is that good or bad?|- Good.
You know what you want,|you go after it. Nothing stops you.
You make it sound corny.
You're a jackpot|of admirable character traits.
I knew that.
You do things with dispatch.|No wasted preliminaries.
Not only did I enjoy that kiss,|I was awed by the efficiency behind it.
I believe in getting down to essentials.
Inviting me for breakfast,|planning a swim and now this drive.
Miss Stevens,|you are a girl in a million.
That's a routine compliment,|but I'll accept it.
- May I ask a personal question?|- I've been hoping you would.
What do you expect to get|out of being nice to me?
- More than you're willing to offer.|- I know.
You're in Europe to buy a husband.
- The man I want doesn't have a price.|- That eliminates me.
You're right. Give me a woman|who knows her own mind.
No one gives you a woman like that.|You have to capture her.
- Any particular method?|- Yes.
But it's no good unless|you discover it yourself.
- Are you sure this is the address?|- It's on the estate agent's list.
Let me see.
Let's look at the gardens.|No need to bother the people.
Why don't you own a place like this?
Palaces are for royalty. We're just|common people with a bank account.
That sounds like your mother, not you.
We're not that different.|A few years and some grammar.
And jewellery. You never wear any.
I don't like cold things on my skin.
- Why not invent some hot diamonds?|- I prefer more tangible excitement.
- What do you get a thrill out of most?|- I'm still looking for that one.
We were going to look at the gardens.
I was interested in the architecture.|Turn of the century, isn't it?
You never mention your wife.
- I never found time to get married.|- You don't seem pushed for time.
Did you come over to add items|to your diary,
like the name of that French girl|you swam out to meet?
- You are husband-hunting after all.|- That wasn't jealousy you heard.
Merely disappointment in your limited|imagination. Teenage French girls!
I bet you snowed her under, the|handsome lumber man from America.
I'll bet you told her|all your trees were sequoias.
That sounds like jealousy to me.|Don't be ashamed of it. Let it out.
- You're somewhat egotistical.|- Fighting fire with fire.
- Miss Stevens?|- Yes, Mr Burns?
- You know what I think?|- About what?
- You.|- I don't really care.
Tell me.
You're an insecure, pampered woman,|accustomed to attracting men.
You're not sure whether they're|attracted to you or your money.
- You may never know.|- Anything else?
You need something I haven't the time|or inclination to give you.
And what is that?
Two weeks with a good man|at Niagara Falls.
I'm hungry. What about that picnic?
Not till we get to|the picnic grounds.
- Which you've picked out.|- Which I've picked out.
- Is it far?|- A few miles.
- Lonely and secluded?|- Naturally.
Then why are we dawdling like this?
That's exactly what|was running through my mind.
- Slow down.|- And let them catch us?
- Let who catch us?|- The police who were following you.
Police following me?
Yes, police following you,|John Robie, The Cat.
Lovely day! Have you ever seen|any place more beautiful?
Just look at the colours|of the sea and the sky,
and the pink and green buildings.
Think of all those roofs|you could climb over.
- Who did you call me?|- John Robie.
The jewel thief known as The Cat.|I read about you in the Paris paper.
You may have read about The Cat...
I thought you said you were hungry.|The picnic basket's in the trunk.
Try to bluff me, and I can have the|fun of telling you how clever I was.
Since I'm not Mr Robie but Mr Burns,
there would be hardly any point,|but tell me how clever you were.
- The first thing I noticed...|- Don't sound so pleased!
I never caught a jewel thief before.|It's stimulating. It's like...
Like sitting in a hot tub?
Let me serve. First time I saw you|was on the beach at Cannes.
You swam ashore from a motor boat|driven by that French girl.
- You got an opener? Thank you.|- Do you want a leg or a breast?
You make the choice.
That was two days before|you showed up as Mr Conrad Burns,
just over from America.
- Did you swim?|- Naturally.
Don't be disappointing|and sound like Mr Burns.
- I can only be myself, Miss Stevens.|- Then be yourself, John.
- I prefer Conrad.|- You can't be serious.
It's time you called me Francie.
They've tried to steal Mother's|jewellery before.
When I read about the... you in the|paper, a small item, but I picked it up,
I was sure Mother would catch your eye.
She did, because I liked her.
- So far, Miss Stevens...|- Francie.
- You haven't said anything clever.|- Stick around.
The next thing I noticed|was something remarkable.
All evening, you looked at my mother,|not at me.
- I kissed you, didn't I?|- I kissed you.
- I wasn't looking at her then.|- You were thinking about her.
- You let me say goodnight so easily.|- I'm a gentleman.
A rough lumber man|from the Northwest?
I must remember to yell|"Timber!" occasionally.
Here comes the clever part.|You're just not convincing, John.
You're like an American|in an English movie.
You don't talk like|an American tourist.
The guidebooks say,|"Don't behave like a tourist."
You never mention business|or baseball or television
or wage freezes or Senate probes.
The things I left America to forget.
You're not American enough|to carry it off.
- Tell me, how long has it been?|- How long has what been?
- Since you were in America.|- Four or five days.
- And Oregon?|- Two days before that.
Name three deciduous trees|indigenous to the Northwest.
You're a very nice girl|with too much imagination.
Talk like that and I'll go to jail|for something I didn't do.
Will you rob Mother or somebody else?
- Somebody else!|- That's nice. Mother likes you.
Lady Kenton should be our next job.|Isn't she on your list?
She ought to be. The Kenton jewels|are famous. I know her villa.
- I can hear your next line.|- The Cat has a new kitten.
- When do we start?|- Don't talk like that.
- You're leaving fingerprints on me.|- I am not The Cat.
Why are the police following you?|Show me that list.
That villa isn't for rent. The Sanfords|own it. I'm going to a party there.
You've a very strong grip.|The kind a burglar needs.
That's why you came up here.
We'll have cocktails at 8.00|and dinner at 8.30 in my suite.
We'll talk about it there.
I can't come. I'm going to the casino|and a firework display.
There's a better view from my place.
Already got another date.
Everywhere you go, I'll have|you paged as John Robie, The Cat.
8.00 and be on time.
- I haven't got a decent watch.|- Steal one.
I could not speak with you today, Mr|Robie. I did not know your new name.
What were you doing|at the Sanford villa?
I supply food for the grand gala.|I was inspecting the kitchen.
{y:i}I do not ask you what you were|{y:i}doing there. You prepare also, no?
{y:i}There will be many women,|{y:i}rich jewels.
- Just the bait I need.|- Something The Cat can't resist?
- I suppose your boys will be there.|{y:i}- Naturally.
They threatened to put me away.
They'd be much too busy|to do anything like that.
- You keep them busy.|{y:i}- Goodbye, Robie.
Who was the pretty American girl?
{y:i}You bring her to my restaurant|{y:i}for dinner?
- Not tonight. She made plans for us.|- Soon.
If you want to see the fireworks,|it's better with the lights out.
You're going to see one of the|Riviera's most fascinating sights.
- I was talking about the fireworks.|- I never doubted it.
The way you looked at my necklace,|I didn't know.
You've been dying|to say something about it.
- Have I been staring at it?|- You've been trying to avoid it.
May I have a brandy? Care for one?
No, thank you. Some nights|a person doesn't need to drink.
Aren't you nervous to be in a room|with diamonds, unable to touch them?
Like an alcoholic outside a bar|on election day.
- Wouldn't know the feeling.|- All right.
You've studied the layout,|worked out your timetable,
put on dark clothes with crpe-soled|shoes and a rope, face blackened.
Over the roofs, down to the right|apartment... and the window's locked.
All that elation turned into frustration.|What would you do?
I'd go home, get some sleep.
What would you do? The thrill is|in front of you, but you can't get it.
The gems glistening|on the other side of the window.
- Someone asleep, breathing heavily.|- I'd go home, get some sleep.
Wouldn't you use a glass cutter,|your fist, to get what you wanted,
knowing it was there waiting for you?
- Forget it.|- Drinking dulls your senses.
And if I'm lucky, some of my hearing.
Blue-white with hairlike touches|of platinum.
I have the same interest in jewellery|as in politics, modern poetry,
or women who need|weird excitement: None.
Hold this necklace in your hand|and tell me you're not Robie The Cat.
John, you're going to rob that villa|we cased this afternoon, aren't you?
I suppose "rob" is archaic.|You'd say "knock over"?
Don't worry. I'm good at secrets.
- Have you been to a psychiatrist?|- Don't change the subject.
I know the perfect time. Next week|is the Sanfords' annual gala.
Everyone who counts will be there.|I'll get you an invitation.
It's an 18th-century costume affair.
There'll be thousands of dollars'|worth of jewellery.
Some guests stay for the weekend.|We'll do it together. What do you say?
My comment would be censorable.
Give up, John. Admit who you are.
I can tell where you're looking.
Look, John. Hold them.
Diamonds, the only thing in the world|you can't resist.
Then tell me you don't know|what I'm talking about.
Ever had a better offer in|your whole life? One with everything?
- I've never had a crazier one.|- Just as long as you're satisfied.
You know as well as I do|this necklace is imitation.
Well, I'm not.
- Give them back to me.|- What did you have in mind?
Give them back. Mother's jewels.
I don't have them.
Wait a minute.
- When did it happen?|- When I was asleep.
- Let's look.|- The place to look is here!
Help yourself.
Did Francie tell you what happened?
Yes, she's searching my room.
- She knew where my jewellery was.|- May I look in your room?
If it'll do any good. We ought to|call the police and the manager.
Would you let me look first?
I'd be happy|if you didn't find anything.
Why do you say that?
I'm tired of draping them over me.|It's exciting to have them stolen.
You can't lose, as long as|Hughson makes out the cheque.
I'd be crazy to take this attitude|if I did.
Why did Francie suspect you, Mr Burns?|A woodcutter from Oregon!
I'm anything but that, Mrs Stevens.|My real name is John Robie.
I used to be a jewel thief years ago.
- What a wonderful surprise!|- I can't get worked up over it.
- Where did you keep the stuff?|- In the case.
- Watch out for fingerprints.|- There won't be any.
- Did they get everything?|- Everything.
Francie must have known about you.
She guessed today.|You must sleep soundly.
I do.
He came down through the air shaft.
If you're not Mr Burns, why do you|call yourself that and not...
- What was the other name?|- John Robie. Mrs Stevens...
- The gang won't let you go straight?|- The gang is the law.
Mother, don't talk to him.
Don't touch anything to cover any clues.
There aren't any clues. He came down|the air shaft and went the same way.
- You know how he got in.|- Did you find anything in my room?
- I certainly did.|- Nothing of your mother's.
You gave those to your accomplice.
But the clothes of Mr Burns,|the American, all had French labels.
I found this: Everyone on the Riviera|with jewellery worth stealing.
Listen to what it says about us.
What good is that?|You're already caught.
I called the police and told them|who you are and what you did tonight.
Everything? The boys must have|enjoyed that down at headquarters.
He isn't Burns.|He's a jewel thief called The Cat.
What's he doing here now|if he's already got the junk?
- Returning to the scene of crime.|- Since when is love a crime?
Robie is a real man, not one of|those milksops you take up with.
- Mother, after all.|- After all, my foot.
Why do you think we moved so many|times? Your father was a swindler.
But a lovable one. This one's|a bigger operator on every level.
Thank you.
I've had to travel round after you|to keep men like this away from you.
It looks like the blockers|are having all the fun.
She doesn't have common sense, I do.
They're my baubles. If I don't care,|why should you? They're insured.
Now, where do we go from here?
To jail.
- Where is he?|- Who?
- John Robie.|- Never heard of him.
{y:i}Mother, the book you're reading|{y:i}is upside down.
We may be in France, but a man|is innocent till proved guilty.
- Proved!|- That won't be hard.
John Robie's the first man|who wouldn't roll over for you.
He played us both for fools.
You ought to be sent back|to public school.
- They could pound sense into you.|- He's a worthless thief.
- Just what did he steal from you?|- Mother!
Sit down while I tell you something|about life and John Robie.
Sit down before I knock you down.
For three days, you've been fishing?
Keep it down. Do you still believe|I did the Stevens job?
Yes, until you sent for me. You'd|hardly risk my bringing the police.
Thank you.
You've been in hiding.|Why did you come out?
- I need your help.|- I need yours more.
My superiors at the London office...
I might solve some of your problems,|possibly all.
- That's too much to hope for.|- I've been watching a villa.
- Which one?|- The South American couple.
Somebody else is watching it too, but|I haven't managed to find out who.
- Has he seen you?|- Probably.
I want to set a foolproof trap.|I need the assistance of the police.
I can't approach them.
- How do you know he'll be there?|- Somebody gave this to Germaine.
It's in French. What does it say?
"Stay away from the Silvas' villa.|It's my night to yell, not yours."
- Who gave it to Germaine?|- It was in her shopping basket.
Look, convince Lepic to have police|at the villa soon after midnight.
- You're going there?|- Of course.
That note is bait for a trap. Someone|wants you to go to the Silvas'.
- I know it.|- Possibly to kill you.
- Will you talk to Lepic?|- All right.
But if this Cat doesn't show up,
the police might get you and|the thing will turn out rather badly.
I'd better go along as your alibi.
I know you get insurance|at a discount but why be foolhardy?
Everyone in Philadelphia|reads "The Bulletin".
Just a minute.
- What's all the excitement?|- The cat burglar's dead.
John Robie?
No, a man named Foussard.|A wine steward in a restaurant.
You better start practising|your apologies in two languages.
You're positive Foussard was The Cat?
We have no reason|to change the story.
- That's hardly a direct answer.|- I cannot give another. Excuse me.
One more point, Lepic.|This is a cheque for $280,000.
That's nearly 92 million francs.|Since you've killed The Cat...
He killed himself|attempting to escape justice.
I've been instructed|to pay off the Stevens claim.
I'm disinclined to do so if recovery|of the jewellery is imminent. Is it?
- It will take time.|- Several centuries!
I just came in to congratulate you|on your capture.
All's well that ends well. The papers|have headlines, tourists can relax.
You, Lepic, got your publicity|and a commendation from Paris.
Everyone got some good out of it,|except Hughson's company.
- But they can afford it.|- It has cut their assets.
Poor Foussard. Never guessed|it was him, a wine waiter.
Family man, wooden leg.
Didn't you know? Certainly. He lost it|during the War. That's remarkable.
A man with a wooden leg climbs up|walls with the agility of a cat.
- Is that true?|- I believe he had a bad leg.
You showed good taste|keeping it out of the newspapers.
I'll drop into Foussard's funeral,|pay my last respects.
Oh, and get a look at the real Cat,|who'll be there purring.
- You know who the real Cat is?|- I do.
- Tell the Commissioner.|- He wouldn't believe me.
- Try me.|- You'd find it hard to believe.
When I catch The Cat with|a handful of stolen diamonds...
It's because I gave this story|you're at liberty.
If I catch you on a roof,|I'll call the reporters again.
Lepic, that's all I wanted to know.|Good day.
- A most unhappy affair, Robie.|- Because it isn't me down there?
Poor Danielle.|I have a great compassion for her.
I'll look out for her.
What happened to the stuff he stole?
That's a mystery. The police|have looked in every place.
- Some day, it'll turn up.|- The boys owe you many thanks.
- For what?|- You know.
For risking prison to capture The Cat.
Oh, that.
But you have no reason to complain.
Could you be a little more specific?
The American girl, what's her name?
Francie Stevens, that the one?
What luck.
A beautiful woman with love for you,|rich beyond your dreams.
- I dream pretty rich.|- When are you going to America?
I didn't know I was.
You will make a great mistake|if you don't marry her
and return to your native country.
Let's talk about it at the Sanford gala,|between your catering duties.
- You are not invited.|- I will be.
- What costume will you wear?|- Something to surprise you.
Good luck.
Killer!|It's because of you he is dead!
Get out! Get out of here!|Killer, "voleur", murderer!
- Will you make it hard to apologise?|- Not at all, I'm sure you're sorry.
You know I am. I had no idea|of the things you were up against.
What are your plans now?
- Now what?|- That the cat burglar's dead.
Foussard isn't The Cat.|The man had a wooden leg.
- Wasn't he trying to rob a villa?|- He was trying to kill... me.
- Why?|- I was too close to The Cat.
- Who killed him?|- If I find out, I'll let you know.
- Bye, Francie.|- John, why bother?
- It's a hobby of mine, the truth.|- Let me do something to help you.
No, thanks. You've made your apology.|Let's go back to mutual disregard.
Mr Robie, I was wrong about you,|I think. You might be wrong about me.
Well, I may never know.
- Pardon me...|- I won't pardon you!
I'm in love with you.
- That's a ridiculous thing to say.|- Is it?
- To you, words are just playthings.|- Were playthings.
- I'll make you a sporting offer.|- I don't know if I'm up to it now.
Get me an invitation to the Sanfords.
- You can't go without a costume.|- What are you wearing?
Louis XV. Mother and I|got them in Paris.
I'll phone you in a day or two.
You probably wonder why I want to go.
I have an idea.
I thought you might like to see|a real burglar in action.
Will it be dangerous?
Not for tourists.
We're in! Any man without a lady|on his arm can only be a policeman.
- My nerves could stand a drink.|- Your nerves and your mother!
There they are, Commissioner Lepic|and one of his men.
Wigs, pantaloons and flat feet.|Come on.
My heart pills! I can't drink|champagne without my pills.
- Where do you think you left them?|- In our room. They're in my purse.
- Be a sweetie, John, and get them.|- Of course. I'd be delighted.
- Mother!|- All I said was...
Never mind what you said.
Thank you, dear.
Shall we dance?
Well, I hope the London office|appreciate what I've done for them.
My feet are killing me.
Mother was quite an actress.
She played her part well.|Heart pills!
I didn't think this scheme of yours|would work, Francie. But it has.
I figured it was you the night your father|died. You always did his legwork!
Come down!
Come down|or we shall be forced to shoot!
- He's not The Cat!|- What does he do on that roof?
- Your job.|- I only believe what I see.
- Shoot him and I'll...|- Robie's where I knew he'd be.
He's not alone up there.
- Pull me up!|- Don't shout, it makes me nervous.
- Then drop me.|- Whatever you say.
You've got a full house.|Begin the performance.
- What performance?|- Tell them who is really who.
Please, I might slip.
- I can hold you for 30 seconds.|- I did it for my father.
That's fine, but I already know.|Tell them down there.
- I kill you when I get up there.|- Tell them.
I was working for my father!|Now, please!
- Your father is dead. Who else?|- That's all.
My fingers are beginning to open.
Tell them who was behind it. Who knew|as much about me as I knew? Go on!
- Bertani's was behind it.|- You're telling them, remember.
- Bertani's was behind it!|- That's right.
Now, please, I'll die!
- Who brought you here?|- The police.
We'd have caught you if my dress|hadn't got caught on the gear shift.
- I only just said goodbye.|- As quickly as you could.
- Didn't I thank you?|- Politely.
You left in such a hurry|you almost ran!
I had work to do up here.
Were you afraid to admit you just|can't do everything by yourself?
You needed the help of a good woman.
You aren't the lone wolf|you think you are.
Without you I couldn't have done it.|I needed the help of a woman.
I guess I'm not the lone wolf|I thought I was, Francie.
Well, I just wanted to hear|you say that. Thank you.
- Goodbye.|- Goodbye.
So this is where you live.|Mother will love it up here!
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