A combination of many alluring elements is at play in the impetuous ingénue that is Geneviève Bujold. A convent-school dropout from Montreal, Quebec, this French Canadian delicacy began her filmic sexploits in the art-tinged skinema of late-1960s Paris. American producers were soon drawn to the impish allure, both sophisticated and childlike, of dear, sweet Geneviève. Cute accent. Naïve earnestness. Pixie-seductress eyes and lips. It's no wonder that Coma (1978) is remembered not for Bujold's gripping portrayal of a doctor who discovers a plot to murder patients and harvest their organs, but for a hot and humid shower scene that steams Geneviève straight down to her clam. Extraordinary shots of Bujold's pert-nipped parts also pop up in Alex and the Gypsy (1976) and Monsignor (1982).