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Hepburn, Audrey (I) Biography




biography of Hepburn, Audrey (I)

Audrey Kathleen Ruston
4 May 1929, Ixelles, Belgium
20 January 1993, Tolochenaz, Switzerland (appendiceal cancer)
5' 6 1/2"
Audrey Hepburn was born on May 4, 1929 in Brussels, Belgium. She really was blue-blood from the beginning with her father, a wealthy English banker, and her mother, a Dutch baroness. After her parents divorced, Audrey went to London with her mother where she went to a private girls school. Later, when her mother moved back to the Netherlands, she attended private schools as well. While vacationing with her mother in Arnhem, Netherlands, Hitler's army took over the town. It was here that she fell on hard times during the Nazi occupation. Audrey suffered from depression and malnutrition. After the liberation, Audrey went to a ballet school in London on a scholarship and later began a modeling career. As a model, she was graceful and, it seemed, she had found her niche in life - until the film producers came calling. After being spotted modeling by a producer, she was signed to a bit part in the European film _Nederlands in 7 lessen (1948)_ (qv) in 1948. Later, she had a speaking role in the 1951 film, _Young Wives' Tale (1951)_ (qv) as Eve Lester. The part still wasn't much, so she headed to America to try her luck there. Audrey gained immediate prominence in the US with her role in _Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv) in 1953. This film turned out to be a smashing success as she won an Oscar as Best Actress. This gained her enormous popularity and more plum roles. One of the reasons for her popularity was the fact that she was so elf-like and had class, unlike the sex-goddesses of the time. _Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv) was followed by another similarly wonderful performance in the 1957 classic _Funny Face (1957)_ (qv). _Sabrina (1954)_ (qv), in 1954, for which she received another Academy nomination, and _Love in the Afternoon (1957)_ (qv), in 1957, also garnered rave reviews. In 1959, she received yet another nomination for her role in _The Nun's Story (1959)_ (qv). Audrey reached the pinnacle of her career when she played Holly Golightly in the delightful film _Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961)_ (qv) in 1961. For this she received another nomination. She scored commercial success again in the espionage caper _Charade (1963)_ (qv). One of Audrey's most radiant roles was in the fine production of _My Fair Lady (1964)_ (qv) in 1964. Her co-star, 'Rex Harrison (I)' (qv), once was asked to identify his favorite leading lady. Without hesitation, he replied, "Audrey Hepburn in 'My Fair Lady.'" After a couple of other movies, most notably _Two for the Road (1967)_ (qv), she hit pay dirt and another nomination in 1967's _Wait Until Dark (1967)_ (qv). By the end of the sixties, after her divorce from actor 'Mel Ferrer (I)' (qv), Audrey decided to retire while she was on top. Later she married Dr. Andrea Dotti. From time to time, she would appear on the silver screen. One film of note was _Robin and Marian (1976)_ (qv), with 'Sean Connery' (qv) in 1976. In 1988, Audrey became a special ambassador to the United Nations UNICEF fund helping children in Latin America and Africa, a position she retained until 1993. She was named to People's magazine as one of the 50 most beautiful people in the world. Her last film was _Always (1989)_ (qv) in 1989. Audrey Hepburn died on January 20, 1993 in Tolochnaz, Switzerland, from appendicular cancer. She had made a total of 31 high quality movies. Her elegance and style will always be remembered in film history as evidenced by her being named in Empire magazine's "The Top 100 Movie Stars of All Time."
Denny Jackson

Hepburn was a cosmopolitan from birth as her father was an English banker and her mother a Dutch baroness. In the movies she appeared as a delicate adolescent, a look which remained until her last movie _Always (1989)_ (qv) directed by 'Steven Spielberg' (qv). Her career as actress began in the English cinema and after having been selected for the Broadway play "Gigi" she debuted in Hollywood in 1953. With _Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv) she won an Oscar; her favorite genres were the comedies like _Sabrina (1954)_ (qv) or _Love in the Afternoon (1957)_ (qv). At the end of the sixties she retired from Hollywood but appeared from time on the set for a few films. From 1988 on she worked also for UNICEF.
Volker Boehm



-   'Mel Ferrer (I)' (qv) (25 September 1954 - 5 December 1968) (divorced); 1 child

-   'Andrea Dotti' (18 January 1969 - 21 September 1982) (divorced); 1 child


-   Her elegant beauty.

-   Often cast opposite leading men who were considerably older than she was.

-   Often played classy High Society women.

-   Wide, brown eyes.

-   Charming characters who try to wear their troubles lightly

-   Delicate, thin frame


-   Was first choice for the lead in _A Taste of Honey (1961)_ (qv).

-   (October 1997) Ranked #50 in Empire (UK) magazine's "The Top 100 Movie Stars of All Time" list.

-   Mother of 'Sean H. Ferrer' (qv), with first husband, 'Mel Ferrer (I)' (qv).

-   Son, Luca Dotti (b. 8 February 1970), with second husband, Dr. Andrea Dotti.

-   (1990) Chosen by People magazine as one of the 50 Most Beautiful People in the world.

-   After _Wait Until Dark (1967)_ (qv) was offered the leads in _Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1969)_ (qv), _40 Carats (1973)_ (qv), _Nicholas and Alexandra (1971)_ (qv), _The Exorcist (1973)_ (qv), _One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (1975)_ (qv), _A Bridge Too Far (1977)_ (qv) and _The Turning Point (1977)_ (qv) but decided to stay in retirement and raise her sons.

-   Interred in Tolochenaz, Vaud, Switzerland.

-   (1995) Chosen by Empire magazine as one of the 100 Sexiest Stars in film history (#8).

-   Turned down the film _Gigi (1958)_ (qv) after creating the character in the Broadway non musical play.

-   Had a breed of tulip named after her in 1990.

-   Died on January 20, 1993, the 67th birthday of 'Patricia Neal (I)' (qv). They starred together in _Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961)_ (qv).

-   She won the 1953 Best Actress Academy Award for _Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv). On March 25th, 1954, she accepted the award from the much revered Academy president 'Jean Hersholt' (qv). After accepting the award, Audrey kissed him smack on the mouth, instead of the cheek, in her excitement. Minutes after accepting her 1953 Oscar, Audrey realized that she'd misplaced it. Turning quickly on the steps of the Center Theater in New York, she raced back to the ladies' room, retrieved the award, and was ready to pose for photographs.

-   Christened simply Audrey Kathleen Ruston, her mother 'Baroness Ella Van Heemstra' (qv) temporarily changed the actress' name from Audrey to Edda during the war, feeling that "Audrey" might indicate her British roots too strongly. During the war, being English in occupied Netherlands was not an asset; it could have attracted the attention of the occupying German forces and resulted in confinement or even deportation. After the war her father Joseph Victor Anthony Ruston found documents about his ancestors, some of whom bore the name Hepburn. This is when he added it to his name, which caused her daughter to have to add Hepburn to her legal name as well, thus Audrey Kathleen Hepburn-Ruston.

-   Was fluent in English, Dutch, Spanish, French, and Italian.

-   Was briefly considered for the main role in _Cleopatra (1963)_ (qv) but the part went to 'Elizabeth Taylor (I)' (qv)

-   She confessed to eating tulip bulbs and tried to bake grass into bread during the hard days of World War II.

-   Audrey felt that she was miscast as Holly Golightly in _Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961)_ (qv) although it was one of her most popular roles.

-   Was trained as a dental assistant before making it big.

-   Broke her back during filming of a horse-riding scene in _The Unforgiven (1960)_ (qv).

-   'Henry Mancini' (qv) said of her: "'Moon River' was written for her. No one else had ever understood it so completely. There have been more than a thousand versions of 'Moon River', but hers is inquestionably the greatest".

-   Turned down a role in the film _The Diary of Anne Frank (1959)_ (qv) because, as a young girl in the Netherlands during the war, she had witnessed Nazi soldiers publicly executing people in the streets and herding Jews onto railroad cars to be sent to the death camps. She said that participating in the film would bring back too many painful memories for her.

-   Like 'Humphrey Bogart' (qv), Hepburn also starred in five of the movies listed by American Film Institute in its Top 100 U.S. love stories (2002). They are _Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv), ranked #4 on the list, _Sabrina (1954)_ (qv) ranked #54, which co-starred Bogart, _My Fair Lady (1964)_ (qv) ranked #12, _Two for the Road (1967)_ (qv) at #57 and _Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961)_ (qv) #61.

-   During World War II, 16-year-old Audrey was a volunteer nurse in a Dutch hospital. During the battle of Arnhem, Hepburn's hospital received many wounded Allied soldiers. One of the injured soldiers young Audrey helped nurse back to health was a young British paratrooper - and future director - named 'Terence Young' (qv). More than 20 years later, Young directed Hepburn in _Wait Until Dark (1967)_ (qv).

-   In 1954 she was presented with her Best Actress Oscar for _Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv) by 'Jean Hersholt' (qv). In 1993 she was posthumously awarded the Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award.

-   In Arnhem, The Netherlands, during the Second World War, she worked with the Dutch Underground, giving ballet performances to collect donations for the anti-Nazi effort.

-   Presented the Best Picture Oscar at the Academy Awards four times (in 1955, 1960, 1966, and 1975), more than any other actress.

-   Told People Magazine that she was very self-conscious about her size-10 feet.

-   She was voted the 21st Greatest Movie Star of all time by Entertainment Weekly.

-   In 1993 she became the thirteenth performer to win the Triple Crown of Acting. Oscar - Best Actress for _Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv), Tony for Best Actress in a Play for "Ondine" (1954) and Emmy for Outstanding Individual Achievement - Informational Programming for _"Gardens of the World with Audrey Hepburn" (1993)_ (qv).

-   Was fashion designer 'Hubert de Givenchy' (qv)'s muse, who dressed her for the films _Sabrina (1954)_ (qv), _Funny Face (1957)_ (qv), _Love in the Afternoon (1957)_ (qv), _Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961)_ (qv), _Paris - When It Sizzles (1964)_ (qv), _How to Steal a Million (1966)_ (qv), _Charade (1963)_ (qv) and _Love Among Thieves (1987) (TV)_ (qv).

-   In 1996 the British magazine Harpers & Queen conducted a poll to find the most fascinating women of our time. She was in the #1 spot.

-   As of 2005, she is one of only nine performers to win an Oscar, a Tony, an Emmy and a Grammy Award.

-   She was of Dutch, English, and Austrian descent.

-   Followed winning the Academy Award for _Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv) with winning Broadway's 1954 Tony Award as Best Actress (Dramatic) for "Ondine."

-   Voted #1 in TheAge.com's Top 100: Natural Beauties of all time.

-   She owned a Yorkshire Terrier called "Mr. Famous".

-   She was voted the 18th Greatest Movie Star of all time by Premiere Magazine.

-   Was named #3 on The American Film Institute's 50 Greatest Screen Legends

-   Her biggest film regret was not getting the 'Anne Bancroft (I)' (qv) role in _The Turning Point (1977)_ (qv). "That was the one film", she later admitted, "that got away from me."

-   Is portrayed by 'Jennifer Love Hewitt' (qv) in _The Audrey Hepburn Story (2000) (TV)_ (qv)

-   When she failed to receive an Academy Award nomination for her role as Eliza Doolittle in _My Fair Lady (1964)_ (qv), 'Katharine Hepburn' (qv) wired her with a message of encouragement: "Don't worry about it. You'll get it one day for a part that doesn't rate it." Ironically, when Audrey's next (and last) nomination came for _Wait Until Dark (1967)_ (qv) in 1967, Hepburn beat her in _Guess Who's Coming to Dinner (1967)_ (qv) - in a part that arguably didn't rate it.

-   Her character in _Funny Face (1957)_ (qv) was inspired by 'Suzy Parker (I)' (qv), who made a fashionable cameo appearance in the film (her first film) in the "Think Pink" sequence.

-   According to her biography, "Audrey Hepburn: An Intimate Portrait", she made a vow to herself never to exceed 103 pounds. With the exception of her pregnancies, she succeeded.

-   Turned down the title role in _Gigi (1958)_ (qv) to make _Funny Face (1957)_ (qv). Ironically, her agent initially rejected the film, but Hepburn overrode the decision after reading the script. Her mother, 'Baroness Ella Van Heemstra' (qv), makes a cameo appearance as a sidewalk café patron, and her Yorkshire terrier "Mr. Famous" appears as the dog in the basket during the "Anna Karenina" train shot. Hepburn did not want to be separated from husband 'Mel Ferrer (I)' (qv), so filming of the Paris scenes was timed to coincide with Ferrer's filming of _Elena et les hommes (1956)_ (qv). Paris' unseasonably rainy weather had to be worked into the script, particularly during the balloons photo shoot scene. During filming of the Paris scenes, much of the crew and cast were on edge because of riots and political violence that were gripping the city. The soggy weather played havoc with the shooting of the wedding dress dance scene. Both 'Fred Astaire' (qv) and Hepburn were continually slipping in the muddy and slippery grass. In "Funny Face" she was lucky enough to sing several songs. Her next full musical, _My Fair Lady (1964)_ (qv), had her singing voice dubbed by 'Marni Nixon' (qv), much to Hepburn's disappointment. The face portrait unveiled in the darkroom scene was photographed by 'Richard Avedon' (qv). The film was shot back-to-back with _Love in the Afternoon (1957)_ (qv).

-   According to director 'William Friedkin' (qv), Audrey was Warner Bros. first choice for the role of Chris MacNeil in _The Exorcist (1973)_ (qv) after her box-office successes with the studio's _The Nun's Story (1959)_ (qv), _My Fair Lady (1964)_ (qv) and _Wait Until Dark (1967)_ (qv). She would only agree to star if the film were made in Rome. Both Friedkin and writer 'William Peter Blatty' (qv) rejected the proposal.

-   Her performance as Holly Golightly in _Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961)_ (qv) is ranked #32 on Premiere Magazine's 100 Greatest Performances of All Time (2006).

-   Asked for the part of Emma Jacklin in _The Turning Point (1977)_ (qv) but 'Anne Bancroft (I)' (qv) had already been cast in the role.

-   Hepburn was diagnosed with appendiceal cancer in 1992 (not colon cancer, as it is often mistakenly called). The cancer spread into the lining of her small intestine. She had one foot of intestine removed in surgery and went through chemotherapy, but in a second surgery it was decided that the cancer had spread too far and could not be treated.

-   Lived together with 'Robert Wolders' (qv) in the final years of her life.

-   The US Postal Service issued a 37 cent commemorative stamp honoring her as a Hollywood legend and humanitarian (2003).

-   Her famous "little black dress" from _Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961)_ (qv), designed by 'Hubert de Givenchy' (qv), was sold at a Christie's auction for approximately $920,000 (5 December 2006).

-   Was voted "most beautiful woman of all time" by the readers of "New Woman" magazine (2006).

-   Godmother of 'Victoria Brynner' (qv), the daughter of 'Doris Kleiner' (qv) and 'Yul Brynner' (qv).

-   Saved the life of her friend 'Capucine (I)' (qv), who attempted suicide on several occasions.

-   In Italy she was almost exclusively dubbed by 'Maria Pia Di Meo' (qv), except in her first two films (_Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv) (Vacanze Romane) and _Sabrina (1954)_ (qv)) and in _Green Mansions (1959)_ (qv) (Verdi dimore), where she was dubbed by 'Fiorella Betti' (qv).

-   She was presented with her 1953 Best Actress Oscar for "Roman Holiday" by actor and humanitarian 'Jean Hersholt' (qv). Forty years later she would posthumously receive the Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences for her work with UNICEF.

-   As of 2007, she and 'Katharine Hepburn' (qv) are the only "Best Actress" Oscar-winners to share a last name. Of course, they are not related.

-   Met future husband 'Mel Ferrer (I)' (qv) at a party hosted by 'Gregory Peck' (qv). It was Ferrer who sent Hepburn the script for "Ondine", which Hepburn agreed to play on Broadway, in which the couple co-starred.

-   Scottish writer 'A.J. Cronin' (qv) was godfather of 'Sean H. Ferrer' (qv), her first child.

-   Was friends with 'Eva Gabor' (qv).

-   Once admitted that she would not have accepted the role of Eliza Dolittle in _My Fair Lady (1964)_ (qv) if she had known that producer 'Jack L. Warner' (qv) planned to have all of her singing dubbed.

-   Hepburn was offered the role of a Japanese bride opposite 'Marlon Brando' (qv) in _Sayonara (1957)_ (qv) but turned it down. She later explained that she "couldn't possibly play an Oriental. No one would believe me; they'd laugh. It's a lovely script, however, I know what I can and can't do. And if you did persuade me, you would regret it, because I would be terrible".

-   Broke her back during filming of a horse-riding scene in _The Unforgiven (1960)_ (qv).

-   Won a 1968 Special Tony Award (New York City).

-   Although not diagnosed with appendicular cancer until 1 November 1992, her son 'Sean H. Ferrer' (qv) believes it had probably been developing over the course of the previous five years.

-   Was considered for the part of Tony Gromeko in _Doctor Zhivago (1965)_ (qv), but 'Geraldine Chaplin' (qv) was cast instead.

-   Was a close friend of French actress 'Capucine (I)' (qv).

-   Was a three-pack-a-day smoker.

-   Died on the day of 'Bill Clinton (I)' (qv)'s first inauguration as President of the United States.

-   In 1992 President 'George Bush (I)' (qv) presented her with the Presidential Medal of Freedom in recognition of her work for UNICEF.

-   Nearly married James (later Lord) Hanson, a businessman, after filming _Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv). An ivory satin wedding gown was designed by the Fontana sisters, but Hepburn called off the wedding at the last minute.

-   Her last humanitarian mission for UNICEF was to Somalia in the summer of 1992. She was reported to have begun feeling stomach pains towards the end of the trip, which sadly turned out to be cancer.

-   Returned to work nine months after giving birth to her son 'Sean H. Ferrer' (qv) in order to begin filming _Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961)_ (qv).

-   Suffered from hydrophobia, a condition that severely hampered some of her scenes in _Two for the Road (1967)_ (qv). When a shot called for co-star 'Albert Finney' (qv) to throw Hepburn into a swimming pool, divers were placed on standby (off-camera) just to placate the actress after it was learned that she had a morbid fear of water.

-   During his acceptance speech honoring her work for UNICEF, 'Sean H. Ferrer' (qv) dedicated his mother's Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award to "the children of the world".

-   Is one of the only 12 people who are an EGOT, which means that she won at least one of all of the four major entertainment awards: Emmy, Grammy, Oscar and Tony. The other ones in chronological order are 'Richard Rodgers (I)' (qv), 'Barbra Streisand' (qv), 'Helen Hayes (I)' (qv), 'Rita Moreno (I)' (qv), 'Liza Minnelli' (qv), 'John Gielgud' (qv), 'Marvin Hamlisch' (qv), 'Jonathan Tunick' (qv), 'Mel Brooks (I)' (qv), 'Mike Nichols (I)' (qv) and 'Whoopi Goldberg' (qv). Streisand, however, won a Special Tony Award, not a competitive one, and Minnelli won a Special Grammy.

-   She donated all the salaries she earned for her final projects to UNICEF (_Love Among Thieves (1987) (TV)_ (qv), _Always (1989)_ (qv), and _"Gardens of the World with Audrey Hepburn" (1993)_ (qv)).

-   Art was one of her longtime hobbies, she drew pictures of stories when she was a child to distract herself from chronic hunger pains during WWII. As an adult, she took up painting to pass time while pregnant with her son, Luca. Samples of her work can be seen in the book "Audrey Hepburn: An Elegant Spirit".

-   In addition to her son 'Sean H. Ferrer' (qv), Hepburn became pregnant another four times by her husband 'Mel Ferrer (I)' (qv) (in 1954, 1958, 1965, and 1967). However, she suffered miscarriages on all of those occasions.

-   Is one of twelve actresses to have won the Triple Crown of Acting (an Oscar, Emmy and Tony); the others in chronological order are 'Helen Hayes (I)' (qv), 'Ingrid Bergman (I)' (qv), 'Shirley Booth' (qv), 'Liza Minnelli' (qv), 'Rita Moreno (I)' (qv), 'Maureen Stapleton' (qv), 'Jessica Tandy' (qv), 'Anne Bancroft (I)' (qv), 'Vanessa Redgrave' (qv), 'Maggie Smith (I)' (qv) and 'Ellen Burstyn' (qv).

-   Ranked #82 in Men's Health 100 Hottest Women of All Time (2011).

-   She auditioned for, and did a costume test for, the role of Lygia in _Quo Vadis (1951)_ (qv), but M-G-M turned her down because she was too unknown at the time and went with 'Deborah Kerr' (qv).

-   When Hepburn was in the final stages of her illness, the press took pictures of her while she was at home, and published the photos, much to the disapproval of everyone who knew her.

-   While working in a minor movie, _Monte Carlo Baby (1953)_ (qv), in Monaco in 1951, Hepburn was spotted by novelist 'Colette (I)' (qv), who deemed her the ideal choice to play the title role in the upcoming Broadway version of her play "Gigi." Although she lacked experience and confidence, she ultimately got the part.

-   During World War II, Hepburn lived in the Netherlands, where she received dance training and later studied ballet in London.


-   Stage: "Gigi"

-   Ondine (1954). Romance. Written by 'Jean Giraudoux' (qv), as adapted by Maurice Valency. Settings by Peter Larkin. Costumes by 'Richard Whorf' (qv). Lighting by Jean Rosenthal. Directed by 'Alfred Lunt' (qv). 46th Street Theatre: 18 Feb 1954- 3 Jul 1954 (157 performances). Cast: 'Mel Ferrer (I)' (qv) (as "Ritter Hans"), 'Audrey Hepburn (I)' (qv), John Alexander (as "Auguste"), Peter Brandon (as "Bertram"), 'Lloyd Gough' (qv) (as "Forst Fisherman/Superintentent of the Theatre"), 'Alan Hewitt (I)' (qv) (as "Lord Chamberlain"), Gaye Jordan (as "Angelique"), Edith King (as "Eugenie"), James Lamphier (as "Trainer of Seals/A Servant"), 'William LeMassena' (qv) (as "A Lord/Second Judge"), Anne Meacham (as "Violante"), 'Robert Middleton (I)' (qv), Barry OHara (as "Matho"), Lily Paget (as "Salammbo"), William Podmore (as "The King"), 'Dran Hamilton' (qv) [credited as Dran Seitz] (as "One of The Ondines"), 'Tani Guthrie' (qv) [credited as Tani Seitz] (as "One of The Ondines"), 'Marian Seldes' (qv) (as "Bertha"), Jan Sherwood (as "Venus"), Sonia Torgeson (as "One of The Ondines"). Produced by The Playwrights' Company ('Maxwell Anderson (I)' (qv), 'S.N. Behrman' (qv), 'Elmer Rice (I)' (qv), 'Robert E. Sherwood (I)' (qv), 'Sidney Howard (I)' (qv)), by arrangement with Schuyler Watts. Note: Mr. Whorf won Tony Award as Best Costume Designer.

-   1990: Organized "Concerts for Life" benefit performances in support of UNICEF, featuring Audrey reading from the diaries of 'Anne Frank (I)' (qv),

-   1990: Recorded several tapes/CDs of fairy tales for Dove Audio.

-   TV commercial for Varie wigs - Japan (1971)

-   LP soundtrack, "Funny Face", includes several vocals by her. Later re-issued on CD.

-   Single: "How Long Has This Been Going On?" on "How to be Lovely" (Verve Records, 1957). From the soundtrack to _Funny Face (1957)_ (qv).

-   Her vocal of "Moon River" in _Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961)_ (qv) was released for the first time on CD: "Music From the Films of Audrey Hepburn", 1993.

-   Stage: "High Button Shoes" (Hippodrome, London), 1948-1949.

-   Stage: "Sauce Piquante" (Cambridge Theatre, London), 1950. Co-starred with 'Norman Wisdom' (qv) and 'Bob Monkhouse' (qv).

-   Stage: "Sauce Tartare" (Cambridge Theatre, London), 1949.

-   Hepburn said she made a number of appearances on British TV c. 1950-51. Unfortunately no films or recordings of these performances survive.

-   Appeared in UK and European print ads for various products, 1950-1952.

-   Images of her as Holly Golightly from _Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961)_ (qv) are often used in print ads for Tiffany's and Co.

-   1954: Hosted a short film to promote her play "Ondine."

-   Print ad for Givenchy perfume (1960s)

-   According to some biographies, she made at least one appearance on American TV in either 1952 or 1953, before reaching stardom with _Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv). It's possible this might have been an "import" of one of her British TV appearances.

-   Her 1957 TV production, "Mayerling" (3rd season episode of the TV-series _"Producers' Showcase" (1954)_ (qv)), was released theatrically in Europe.

-   Posters and print ads for Givenchy perfume (2002)

-   In 2002, a computer recreation of Audrey (possibly using old footage) was used for a Japanese drink commercial.

-   2006: Footage of her dance sequence from _Funny Face (1957)_ (qv) was used in a TV commercial for The Gap.

-   (1991) 21st October, TNT Extra with 'Larry King (I)' (qv) interviewing Audrey

-   (1990) Guested on a rerun appearance on "Sally Jessy Raphael" on December 24.


-   'Sheridan Morley' (qv). _Audrey Hepburn: A Celebration._ London, England: Pavilion Books Ltd., 1999. ISBN 1857932676

-   'Barry Paris' (qv). _Audrey Hepburn._ New York: Putnam Publishing Group, 1996. ISBN 0399140565

-   Alexander Walker. _Audrey: Her Real Story._ London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1994.

-   Ian Woodward. _Audrey Hepburn._ New York: St. Martin's Press, 1984. ISBN 0312060742

-   Diana Maychick. _Audrey Hepburn: An Intimate Portrait._ New York: Birch Lane Press (Carol Publishing Group), 1993. ISBN 1559721952

-   'Sean H. Ferrer' (qv). _Audrey Hepburn, An Elegant Spirit: A Son Remembers._ New York: Atria Books, 2003. ISBN 0-671-02478-7

-   'Barry Paris' (qv). _Audrey Hepburn (French translation)._ Paris, France: Éditions Belfond, 1997. ISBN 2714433812

-   Bertrand Meyer-Stabley,. _La véritable Audrey Hepburn (French)._ Paris, France: Éditions Pygmalion / Gérard Watelet, 2000. ISBN 2857046316

-   Klaus-Jörgen Sembach. _Adieu Audrey: Memories of Audrey Hepburn._ teNeues Publishing Co., 1997. ISBN 3823821210

-   Robyn Kerney. _A Star Danced: The Life of Audrey Hepburn._ London, England: Bloomsbury Publishing, 1993. ISBN 0747518521

-   Norbert Stresau. _Audrey Hepburn: ihre Filme, ihr Leben._ Munich, West Germany: Wilhelm Heyne Verlag, 1985. ISBN 3453860853

-   _Cinema Star Album: Audrey Hepburn._ Seattle, WA:

-   Torsten Quensel, Borge Heed. _Audrey Hepburn._ Stockholm, Sweden: 1954.

-   Norbert Stresau. _Audrey Hepburn: Aristokratin der Leinwand - Fair Lady des Films._ Munich, Germany: Wilhelm Heyne Verlag, 1993. ISBN 3453072243

-   'Charles Higham' (qv). _Audrey: The Life of Audrey Hepburn._ New York: Macmillan Co., 1984. ISBN 0025515101

-   Caroline Latham. _Audrey Hepburn._ New York: Proteus Publishing Co., Inc., 1984. ISBN 0862761549

-   David Hofstede. _Audrey Hepburn : A Bio-Bibliography._ Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1994. ISBN 0313289093

-   'Warren G. Harris' (qv). _Audrey Hepburn: A Biography._ New York: Simon & Schuster, 1994. ISBN 0671758004

-   Michel Joseph Phillips. _18 Poems for Audrey Hepburn._ Peacock Press, 1974. ISBN B0006X54DO

-   Melissa Hellstern. _How to Be Lovely: The Audrey Hepburn Way of Life._ Dutton Adult, 2004. ISBN 0525948236

-   'Donald Spoto' (qv). _Enchantment: The Life of Audrey Hepburn._ New York: Harmony Books, 2006. ISBN 0307237583

-   'F.X. Feeney' (qv). _A.Hepburn._ Taschen, 2006. ISBN 3822820016

-   'Tony Nourmand' (qv). _Audrey Hepburn: The Paramount Years._ San Francisco, CA: Chronicle Books, 2007. ISBN 0811858022

-   Scott Brizel. _Audrey Hepburn: International Cover Girl._ San Francisco, CA: Chronicle Books, 2009. ISBN 0811868206


-   I never thought I'd land in pictures with a face like mine.

-   I was asked to act when I couldn't act. I was asked to sing "Funny Face" when I couldn't sing and dance with 'Fred Astaire' (qv) when I couldn't dance - and do all kinds of things I wasn't prepared for. Then I tried like mad to cope with it.

-   Remember, if you ever need a helping hand, it's at the end of your arm. As you get older, remember you have another hand: the first is to help yourself, the second is to help others.

-   I was born with an enormous need for affection, and a terrible need to give it.

-   My own life has been much more than a fairy tale. I've had my share of difficult moments, but whatever difficulties I've gone through, I've always gotten a prize at the end.

-   For me, the only things of interest are those linked to the heart.

-   I never think of myself as an icon. What is in other people's minds is not in my mind. I just do my thing.

-   I probably hold the distinction of being one movie star who, by all laws of logic, should never have made it. At each stage of my career, I lacked the experience.

-   My look is attainable. Women can look like Audrey Hepburn by flipping out their hair, buying the large sunglasses, and the little sleeveless dresses.

-   Success is like reaching an important birthday and finding you're exactly the same.

-   I know I have more sex appeal on the tip of my nose than many women in their entire bodies. It doesn't stand out a mile, but it's there.

-   [talking about a severe coughing attack she had when she was six weeks old, slowly turning blue and finally stopping breathing until her mother's prayers and spanking brought her back to life] If I were to write a biography, it would start like this: I was born in Brussels, Belgium, on May 4, 1929 . . . and I died six weeks later.

-   [about her "comeback" in 1976] Whatever happens, the most important thing is growing old gracefully. And you can't do that on the cover of a fan magazine.

-   It's that wonderful old-fashioned idea that others come first and you come second. This was the whole ethic by which I was brought up. Others matter more than you do, so 'don't fuss, dear; get on with it.'

-   [on filming _Funny Face (1957)_ (qv), while coping with extreme Paris weather and a grumpy co-star] Here I've been waiting for 20 years to dance with 'Fred Astaire', and what do I get? Mud in my eye!

-   I think sex is overrated. I don't have sex appeal and I know it. As a matter of fact, I think I'm rather funny looking. My teeth are funny, for one thing, and I have none of the attributes usually required for a movie queen, including the shapeliness.

-   You can't let yourself worry when you play a classic role. I'm an introvert anyway. Playing the extroverted girl in Breakfast at Tiffany's was the hardest thing I ever did. If I had stopped to think about comparison with my predecessors as Eliza, I'd have frozen completely. But I loved this part. Eliza is vulnerable, but she has a beautiful inner strength. I made myself forget the problems. I threw myself into it and tried to make it me.

-   I understood the dismay of people who had seen Julie on Broadway. Julie made that role her own, and for that reason I didn't want to do the film when it was first offered. But Jack Warner never wanted to put Julie in the film. He was totally opposed to it, for whatever reason. Then I learned that if I turned it down, they would offer it to still another movie actress. So I felt I should have the same opportunity to play it as any other film actress. - On _My Fair Lady (1964)_ (qv).

-   You can even say that I hated myself at certain periods. I was too fat, or maybe too tall, or maybe just plain too ugly ... you can say my definiteness stems from underlying feelings of insecurity and inferiority. I couldn't conquer these feelings by acting indecisive. I found the only way to get the better of them was by adopting a forceful, concentrated drive.

-   [on "The Diary of Anne Frank"] I was given the book in Dutch, in galley form, in 1946 by a friend. I read it...and it destroyed me. It does this to many people when they first read it but I was not reading it as a book, as printed pages. This was my life. I didn't know what I was going to read. I've never been the same again, it affected me so deeply.

-   When I've made about 70 films and the public still wants me, then I shall think of myself as a star.

-   Only the absolutely determined people succeed.


-   _Audrey Hepburn Remembered (1993) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _Audrey Hepburn: In Her Own Words (1993)_ (qv)

-   _The Audrey Hepburn Story (2000) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _"Intimate Portrait" (1993) {Audrey Hepburn}_ (qv)

-   _"Biography" (1987) {Audrey Hepburn: The Fairest Lady}_ (qv)

-   _"Celebrity Profile" (1998) {Audrey Hepburn}_ (qv)


-   _The Audrey Hepburn Story (2000) (TV)_ (qv)

-   _"Big Impression" (1999)_ (qv)


-   (2006) Release of the biography, "Enchantment: The Life of Audrey Hepburn" by 'Donald Spoto' (qv).

-   (2003) Release of the biography, "Audrey Hepburn: An Elegant Spirit" by her son, 'Sean H. Ferrer' (qv).


-   _My Fair Lady (1964)_ (qv) -> $ 1.1 million

-   _The Unforgiven (1960)_ (qv) -> $200,000

-   _War and Peace (1955)_ -> $130,000

-   _Sabrina (1954)_ (qv) -> $15,000

-   _Roman Holiday (1953)_ (qv) -> $12,500

-   _The Nun's Story (1959)_ (qv) -> $250,000 + 10% of gross

-   _Bloodline (1979)_ (qv) -> $1,000,000 + % of gross

-   _Funny Face (1957)_ (qv) -> $150,000

-   _Breakfast at Tiffany's (1961)_ (qv) -> $750,000

-   _Two for the Road (1967)_ (qv) -> $750,000

-   _Wait Until Dark (1967)_ (qv) -> $750,000, +10% of profits

-   _Always (1989)_ (qv) -> $1,000,000

-   _Robin and Marian (1976)_ (qv) -> $1,000,000

-   _How to Steal a Million (1966)_ (qv) -> $750,000

-   _"Producers' Showcase" (1954)_ (qv) -> $150,000

-   _War and Peace (1956)_ (qv) -> $350,000


-   "Mon Film" (France), 27 February 1957, Iss. No. 549, pg. 14, by: Claude Janel, "Audrey Hepburn adorable phénomène"


-   "Paracinema" (USA), September 2012, Iss. 17, by: Christian Sellers, "See No Evil! Blind Terror in Wait Until Dark"

-   "The Los Angeles Times" (USA), 13 January 2008, by: Emili Vesilind, "Audrey, Unguarded"

-   "The Independent on Sunday" (UK), 10 December 2006, Iss. 876, pg. 42 - 43, by: Rebecca Tyrrel, "For the Love of Audrey"

-   "The Independent" (UK), 9 December 2006, Iss. 6286, pg. 42 - 43, by: Andrew Gumbel, "Audrey Hepburn: The Model of Style and Desire [A Hollywood Fashion Icon]"

-   "The Daily Telegraph" (UK), 9 July 2006, by: Anne Chisholm, "Too besotted by his subject"

-   "The Scotsman" (UK), 14 February 2005, by: James Reynolds, "Holly goes lightly to be named the most stylish film icon of all time"

-   "The Daily Telegraph" (UK), 27 February 2004, by: David Gritten, "The style queen of Hollywood"

-   "The Daily Telegraph" (UK), 4 April 2003, by: Michael Shelden, "'I suppose I ended Hepburn's career'"

-   "InStyle" (USA), June 2002, Vol. 9, Iss. 7, pg. 188-193, by: Bob Willoughby, "Remembering Audrey"

-   "Beau Monde" (Hungary), October 2001, Vol. 2, Iss. 10, pg. 41-43, by: Éva Szilágyi, "Az álomváros ladyje"

-   "New Zealand TV Guide" (New Zealand), 12 May 2001, pg. 23, "Hepburn hid life of strife"

-   "Notícias Vídeo" (Portugal), Iss. 2, April 1999, pg. 37, by: João Lopes, "Eterna serenidade"

-   "American Movie Classics" (USA), August 1998

-   "Biography" (USA), August 1998, Vol. 2, Iss. 8, pg. 46-54, by: Polly Flonder, "The Immortal Audrey Hepburn"

-   "Empire" (UK), October 1997, Iss. 100, pg. 197 by: Ian Freer and Jake Hamilton, "The Top 100 Movie Stars of All Time"

-   "Newsweek" (USA), 1 February 1993, pg. pg. 51, by: Ansen, David, "A Princess in Disguise. Audrey Hepburn,a star of indelible grace"

-   "People Extra" (USA), Winter 1993, pg. 6-73, "A Tribute to Audrey Hepburn"

-   "Ekraan" (Estonia), August 1989, Iss. 7, pg. 13-14, by: Ivar Kümnik,

-   "Ciné-Revue" (Belgium), 28 June 1962, Vol. 42, Iss. 26, pg. 25, by: J.M.C., "Vacances parisiennes (et laborieuses) pour Audrey Hepburn"

-   "Photoplay" (UK), June 1961, Vol. 12, Iss. 6, pg. 38-39, "Audrey stops the traffic"

-   "Vogue" (USA), 1 November 1954, by: Cecil Beaton, "Audrey Hepburn"

-   "The American Weekly" (USA), 23 March 1952, pg. 12-13, by: Colette, "Hepburn... and Hepburn"


-   "Honolulu Star-Bulletin" (USA), 26 May 2009, "Deutsche Post Stamp"

-   "Hello!" (UK), 16 December 2003, Vol. 795, pg. 27, by: Longines and the Estate of Audrey Hepburn, "Elegance is an attitude (advertisement)"

-   "People Weekly" (USA), 8 May 1995, Vol. 43, Iss. 18, pg. 200, by: Karsh/Woodfin Camp, "The Beauty Hall of Fame"

-   "Celebrity Sleuth" (USA), 1991, Vol. 4, Iss. 5, pg. 40-41, by: staff, "Anatomy Awards 3: Audrey Hepburn"

-   "Premiere" (USA), September 1989, Vol. 3, Iss. 1, pg. 77, by: Douglas Kirkland, "Douglas Kirkland: He is a Camera"

-   "High Society" (USA), October 1980, "Bath Tub Scenes"

-   "Lui" (France), July 1969, Iss. 66, pg. 48, "Vamps à l'eau"

-   "Le Nouveau Cinémonde" (France), 4 February 1969, Vol. 34, Iss. 1776, pg. 5, by: Henri Rode, "Tout Show : Quoi de neuf?..."

-   "Cinemonde" (France), 9 April 1968, Iss. 1740, pg. 4, "Tout show"

-   "Ciné-Revue" (Belgium), 22 February 1968, Vol. 48, Iss. 8, pg. 23, by: H.G., "Mariages, liaisons, divorces et hypocrisie sociale à Hollywood"

-   "Ciné-Revue" (Belgium), 22 February 1968, Vol. 48, Iss. 8, pg. 36, by: Harold J. Murray, "Le nu à Hollywood : un problème pour "la brigade des bustes""

-   "Cinemonde" (France), 26 February 1959, Vol. 27, Iss. 1281, pg. 16-17, "Audrey Hepburn et Tony Perkins Robinsons de l'amour dans la jungle amazonienne"


-   "arte Magazin" (Germany), December 2005, Iss. 12

-   "Frau im Spiegel" (Germany), 12 May 2005, Iss. 7

-   "You" (UK), 3 February 2002

-   "Movie Star News" (USA), Summer 1994

-   "Life" (USA), January 1994

-   "Avrobode" (Netherlands), 1 May 1993, Iss. 18

-   "Paris Match" (France), 4 February 1993

-   "People" (USA), 1 February 1993

-   "People Extra" (USA), Winter 1993

-   "Vanity Fair" (USA), May 1991

-   "Film Comment" (USA), March 1991

-   "Avrobode" (Netherlands), 30 September 1989, Iss. 39

-   "Hollywood Studio Magazine" (USA), October 1987

-   "Story" (Netherlands), 18 September 1976, Iss. 38

-   "People" (USA), 12 April 1976

-   "Women's Weekly" (Australia), 13 March 1976

-   "McCall's" (USA), January 1976

-   "Story" (Netherlands), 3 October 1975, Iss. 40

-   "Roadshow" (Japan), January 1975

-   "Story" (Netherlands), 23 August 1974, Iss. 34

-   "Vogue" (UK), April 1971

-   "Films in Review" (USA), 1 December 1967, Vol. XVIII, Iss. 10

-   "Eiga no tomo" (Japan), May 1967

-   "Ladies Home Journal" (USA), January 1967

-   "ABC Film Review" (UK), January 1967

-   "TV Radio Movie Guide" (USA), December 1966

-   "Noticia" (Portugal), 1 January 1966

-   "Bunte Osterreich" (Germany), 13 January 1965

-   "Humo" (Belgium), November 1964

-   "Stern" (West Germany), 26 July 1964

-   "Sight & Sound" (UK), Summer 1964

-   "Stern" (Germany), 5 April 1964, Iss. 14

-   "Cosmopolitan" (USA), March 1964

-   "Look" (USA), 17 December 1963

-   "Ladies Home Journal" (USA), September 1963

-   "Cine Universal" (Mexico), 15 June 1962

-   "Movieland" (USA), June 1962

-   "Life" (USA), 20 April 1962

-   "Epoca" (Italy), 15 October 1961

-   "Screen Stories" (USA), October 1961

-   "Tempo" (Italy), 26 August 1961

-   "This Week" (USA), 5 February 1961

-   "Epoca" (Italy), 27 November 1960

-   "Life" (USA), 8 June 1959

-   "Cinémonde" (France), 26 February 1959, Vol. 27, Iss. 1281

-   "Epoca" (Italy), 18 May 1958

-   "Le Patriote Illustre" (Belgium), 16 February 1958

-   "Le Film Complet" (France), 12 December 1957, Iss. # 647

-   "Stern" (West Germany), 9 November 1957, Iss. 45

-   "Inside Story" (USA), August 1957

-   "Life" (USA), 4 February 1957

-   "Funk und Film" (Austria), 19 January 1957, Vol. 13, Iss. 3

-   "Life" (USA), 20 August 1956

-   "Cinema Nuovo" (Italy), 25 July 1956

-   "O Cruzeiro" (Brazil), 26 May 1956

-   "Jours de France" (France), October 1955

-   "Life" (USA), 18 July 1955

-   "Epoca" (Italy), 17 July 1955

-   "Movies" (USA), December 1954

-   "Spiegel" (West Germany), 9 June 1954

-   "Stern" (West Germany), 1954, Iss. 20

-   "Time" (USA), 7 September 1953

-   "Cinema Nuovo" (Italy), 1 September 1953

-   "Stern" (West Germany), 1953, Iss. 38

-   "Life" (USA), 7 December 1952

-   "Parade" (USA), 9 March 1952

-   "Look" (USA), 12 February 1952

-   "Picture Post" (UK), 15 December 1951

-   "Picturegoer" (UK), 5 May 1951

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