If It's Even Possible, We're Asking You to Rank Audrey Hepburn Movies
Audrey Hepburn was the biggest female movie star of her era. She wasn't just an actress - she was a model, humanitarian, and a total fashion icon. It's no shock that her name is still thrown around so regularly today. Hepburn was the epitome of Golden Age Hollywood.
Hepburn's movies bring us a sense of nostalgia. Although we'd argue that they're all worthy of being ranked as number one, not every Audrey Hepburn movie is created equal. Hepburn won plenty of awards for her roles to prove that she's the best actress of her time.
Which film starring Hepburn is your favorite? We've listen some of her most famous movies here, we just need the help of fans to create the ranking. You might be surprised to see how many others agree with you!
Roman Holiday (1953)
Touring European princess Ann (Audrey Hepburn) takes off for a night while in Rome. When a sedative she took from her doctor kicks in, she falls asleep on a park bench and is found by an American reporter, Joe Bradley (Gregory Peck), who takes her back to his apartment for safety. When Joe discovers Ann's identity, he bets he can get an interview with her, but romance gets in the way.
Breakfast At Tiffany's (1961)
Based on Truman Capote's novel, this is the story of a young woman named Holly Golightly (Audrey Hepburn) living in New York City who meets a struggling young writer, Paul Varjak (George Peppard) when he moves into her apartment building. The film follows their friendship as she gets them into trouble more often than not.
My Fair Lady (1964)
Phonetics professor Henry Higgins (Rex Harrison) takes it upon himself to transform a Cockney working-class girl into someone who can pass for a cultured member of high society. His subject turns out to be the lovely Eliza Doolittle (Audrey Hepburn), who agrees to speech lessons to improve her job prospects. The two clash before forming an unlikely bond.
Funny Face (1957)
New York City-based fashion photographer Dick Avery (Fred Astaire) is struck by the beauty of Jo Stockton (Audrey Hepburn), a shy bookstore employee he's photographed by accident, who he believes has the potential to become a successful model. They go to France where he snaps more pictures of her and the two fall in love, only to find inevitable hurdles along the way.
After Regina Lampert (Audrey Hepburn) falls for the dashing Peter Joshua (Cary Grant) on a skiing holiday in the French Alps, she discovers upon her return to Paris that her husband has been murdered. Soon, she and Peter are giving chase to three of her late husband's World War II cronies, and more questions about Peter arise.
Chauffeur's daughter Sabrina (Audrey Hepburn) returns home from two years in Paris a beautiful young woman, and immediately catches the attention of David (William Holden), the playboy son of her father's rich employers. David woos and wins Sabrina, who has always been in love with him, however their romance is threatened by an outside force.
Wait Until Dark (1967)
After a flight back home, Sam Hendrix (Efrem Zimbalist Jr.) returns with a doll he innocently acquired on his trip. As it turns out, the doll is actually stuffed with heroin, and a group of criminals have followed Hendrix back to his place to retrieve it. The crooks make their move and find his blind wife, Susy (Audrey Hepburn), alone in the apartment, beginning a life-threatening game.
The Nun's Story (1959)
Gabrielle van der Mal (Audrey Hepburn), the daughter of a prominent Belgian surgeon (Dean Jagger), leaves her upper-class existence to become a nun. However, her willingness to continue as a nun is challenged when her father is killed by the Nazis, and she no longer feels that she can maintain the neutrality of her order.
How to Steal A Million (1966)
Charles Bonnet (Hugh Griffith) expresses his passion for art by forging masterpieces and selling them at a hefty profit. The trouble begins when his reproduction of a prized sculpture winds up in a famous Paris museum, where experts could discover it's a fake. His fetching daughter, Nicole (Audrey Hepburn), hires cat burglar Simon Dermott (Peter O'Toole) to steal the sculpture back before it's too late.
Two For The Road (1967)
Architect Mark Wallace (Albert Finney) and his wife, Joanna (Audrey Hepburn), travel to France to meet with an affluent client. While there, they reflect on their first decade of marriage. As flirtation and playful quarreling turn to boredom with the banality of married life, the couple struggles to rekindle their passion.