Audrey Hepburn photographed with her husband Andrea Dotti and close friend Doris Brynner on vacation in Hydra, Greece, July 1970.
"Audrey would come to my house and we’d have pasta and vanilla ice cream and fudge sauce. That was our great treat." Doris Brynner
"I know some people who eat nothing but salad and vinegar. But not her. She was always eating spaghetti or a verson of it." Audrey Wilder
"Don’t be married with beauty. Mix it up. Surprise people." - Meryl Streep
Audrey Hepburn photographed by Norman Parkinson in 1955, at the location of War and Peace, Rome
Natalie Wood at Tahiti Plage Beach in Saint-Tropez, France, 1968.
A Femme Fatale (french for “Fatal Woman”) is a mysterious and seductive woman. Whose charms ensnare her lovers in bonds of irresistible desire, often leading them into compromising, dangerous, and deadly situations. She is an archetype of literature and art. Her ability to entrance and hypnotise her victim with a spell was in the earliest stories seen as being literally supernatural; hence, the femme fatale today is still often described as having a power akin to an enchantress, seductress, vampire, witch, or demon, having power over men. The phrase is French for “fatal woman”. A femme fatale tries to achieve her hidden purpose by using feminine wiles such as beauty, charm, and sexual allure. In some situations, she uses lying or coercion rather than charm. She may also make use of some subduing weapon such as sleeping gas, a modern analog of magical powers in older tales. She may also be (or imply that she is) a victim, caught in a situation from which she cannot escape. Often portrayed in Hollywood’s Film Noir, during the 40s and 50s.
UNICEF ambassador Audrey Hepburn photographed by Allen Roger at the UNICEF Photocall in London, September 29, 1992. She had just return from visiting Somalia.
And four months later she was gone :( Makes me cry…
Audrey Hepburn as Nicole Bonnet in How to Steal a Million (1966). Dir. William Wyler