Gardens of the World with Audrey Hepburn

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  • Audrey Hepburn: Hard Success

    Audrey Hepburn: Hard Success Seven million Jewish men, women, children and infants killed. Not only were the Jews persecuted for their beliefs, but, abundant amounts of additional individuals were killed along with the others. Hepburn struggled with starvation and malnutrition during the long years of World War II. Living during what is considered one of the most devastating moments in history was not easy for Hepburn to cope with. Through all of the difficulties that she had to face, she still was concerned about her surroundings. Audrey Hepburn was a powerful figure who benefitted society by presenting what class looked like in women, by proving women had more important than being a stay at home mom or a housewife, and…

    Words: 1465 - Pages: 6
  • Audrey Hepburn Research Paper

    Audrey Hepburn was a successful actress, her prime in the acting business being in the 1950s and 60s. She is very well known for her film Breakfast at Tiffany’s and her Broadway performance of Gigi, and is one of only 13 people who have received an Emmy, a Grammy, an Oscar, and a Tony award. She was also active in helping children in need through the organization UNICEF. Despite the fact that Audrey had to manage numerous hardships throughout her life, including a near death experience as an…

    Words: 902 - Pages: 4
  • Fay Hun Interview Essay

    She said, “I admired my aunt Falma for who she was as a person, she was always able to keep a happy family and always win the hearts of everyone.” Fay was impressed with the fact when everything seemed to be falling apart her aunt was always able to keep her head on her shoulders and work everything out to make keep her family happy. Fay’s role model was Audrey Hepburn, a very successful actress from the 1950’s. She looked up to her because that was the life she wanted to live, a famous actress…

    Words: 1249 - Pages: 5
  • My Fair Lady In Bernard Shaw's Pygmalion

    For example, the actors’ clothing, and scenery at the Covent Gardens in My Fair Lady plays a prominent role in helping the audience fully comprehend Shaw’s theme of class distinction. The Aristocrats, donned in white and black attire, say little, but their clothes, and their atmosphere says a lot. Their classy simplistic white and black clothes, the whiteness of the fences and courtyards, reveal that the upper class lacks life. They are disconnected with the real world. White evokes connotations…

    Words: 999 - Pages: 4
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