Audrey Hepburn (May 4, 1929 - January 20, 1993) was born in Brussels, Belgium, as a British actress in movies and stage plays.
In 1948, Hepburn starred in a 39-minute Dutch landscaping documentary, Lessons Seven in the Netherlands, and began his film career.
In 1953, she first starred in the film Roman Holiday and won an Oscar for Best Actress. In the same year, she won the Tony Award for Best Actress for her performance in the stage play Mermaid. In 1961, she starred in the film Breakfast at Tiffany's.
In 1964, she starred in the song and dance film My Fair Lady.
In 1989, Audrey made a guest appearance in the last film, Forever.
In her later years, Audrey Hepburn devoted herself to charity and was a representative of UNICEF Goodwill Ambassadors, fighting for the rights of women and children in the Third World.
He was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom in 1992 and the Academy Award for Humanitarian Affairs in 1993.
On January 20, 1993, Audrey Hepburn died of cancer in Switzerland at the age of 63.
In 1999, she was named the third greatest actress in a century by the American Film Society.
In May 2002, UNICEF unveiled a 7-foot bronze statue at its New York headquarters, named The Spirit of Audrey, in recognition of Hepburn's contribution to the United Nations.