Attention, all Audrey Hepburn fans! Now you can buy this delightful box set, featuring 5 of her most famous and celebrated celluloid entries. Enjoy!
Breakfast at Tiffany's (Dir. Blake Edwards, 1961): The names Audrey Hepburn and Holly Golightly have become synonymous since this dazzling romantic comedy was translated to the screen from Truman Capote's best-selling novella.
Holly is a deliciously eccentric New York City playgirl, determined to marry a Brazilian millionaire. George Peppard plays her nextdoor neighbour, a writer who is 'sponsored' by wealthy Patricia Neal.
Guessing who's the right man for Holly is easy. Seeing just how that romance blossoms is one of the enduring delights of this classic, set to Henry Mancini's Oscar-winning score and the Oscar-winning Mancini/Johnny Mercer song, 'Moon River'.
Roman Holiday (Dir. William Wyler, 1953): Audrey Hepburn won an Oscar for her portrayal of a modern-day princess rebelling against her royal obligations who explores Rome on her own. She meets Gregory Peck, an American newspaperman who, seeking an exclusive story, pretends ignorance of her true identity. But his plan falters as they rapidly fall in love...
Paris When It Sizzles (Dir. Richard Quine, 1964): A veteran Hollywood screenwriter goes to Paris to write the screenplay of his career--in three days. Lacking fresh ideas, he turns to his gamine secretary to provide fuel for his imagination, and they come up with various scenarios for his screenplay, called 'The Girl Who Stole The Eiffel Tower'. William Holden and Audrey Hepburn heat up the main characters, with terrific supporting help from the likes of Frank Sinatra, Noel Coward, Tony Curtis, Fred Astaire, Marlene Dietrich, and the glorious city of Paris.
Sabrina (Dir. Billy Wilder, 1954): Humphrey Bogart, William Holden and Audrey Hepburn star in a Cinderella story directed by renowned filmmaker Billy Wilder.
Bogie and Holden are the mega-rich Larrabee brothers of Long Island. Bogie's all work, Holden's all playboy. But when Sabrina, daughter of the family's chauffeur, returns from Paris all grown up and glamorous, the stage is set for some family fireworks as the brothers fall under the spell of Hepburn's delightful charms.
Funny Face (Dir. Stanley Donen, 1957): Paris, the City of Light, shines even brighter when Audrey Hepburn and Fred Astaire team up for the only time and bring their luminous starpower to this exquisite musical featuring songs by George and Ira Gershwin. This dazzling romp -- filmed on location in Paris -- garnered four Academy Award nominations.
In the role of bookstore clerk transformed into a modeling sensation, Hepburn showcases singing and dancing skills she had honed on the London stage, performing "How Long Has This Been Going On?," a "Basal Metabolism" dance in a cool-cat bistro and more. Astaire, as the fashion photographer who discovers her, conjures up his inimitable magic for sequences that include his "Let's Kiss And Make Up" matador diversion, a heavenly dance with Hepburn to "He Loves And She Loves" and, again with Hepburn, the title-tune enchantment, "I Love Your Funny Face." Now and forever, so do we.
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