2. SOUNDBITE (English) Sylvie Sulitzer, Granddaughter of the Renoir's Rightful Owner Alfred Weinberger:
"When your just a French woman living somewhere in the south of France and then you hear that the FBI is investigating, well you can imagine it's a shock. For us the FBI is such a huge institution so working for me, little thing in France. It's a lot of emotion because you really realize how people are concerned about what happened because it's so easy just to say okay it's the past. OK. We'll never forget. We can't forget forget. But it's very important that we, me as a human, being as a Jewish person, to consider that you have people who work for the justice."
3. Various of Sulitzer with Renoir's "Two Women in a Garden"
4. SOUNDBITE (English) Sylvie Sulitzer, Granddaughter of the Renoir's Rightful Owner Alfred Weinberger:
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"My feeling is was huge emotion but to be honest not specially for the painting but for all what it means. And bring me back when I was a young girl living with my grandfather, my grandmother, my mother and her brother. So means, it means it's more the symbol of the life I had with them and the symbol of the justice after the huge work everybody did to be this day today possible."
5. Sulitzer and Geoffrey Berman, United States Attorney for the Southern District of New York
The granddaughter of a Jewish art collector whose paintings were stolen by the Nazis has been reunited with one of the works, an Impressionist piece by Pierre-Auguste Renoir.
Sylvie Sulitzer saw "Two Women in a Garden" for the first time on Wednesday at New York's Museum of Jewish Heritage. The ceremony included the law enforcement officials who helped get the painting back to her.
Sulitzer's grandfather, Alfred Weinberger, was an art collector in Paris who put some of his paintings in a bank vault before fleeing the Nazis.
Nazi records show they raided the vault and took Weinberger's paintings, including the Renoir.
The painting was scheduled to go up for auction in 2013. Sulitzer's lawyers reached out to the auction house, which notified the FBI.
Sulitzer said she will probably have to sell the painting because she has previously been compensated by the French and German government for the stolen Renoir and now that she has it back she will need to repay both governments.