Audrey Hepburn: Fashion inspiration of the 1940s

A look back at the fashion icon, who died in 1955.

She is widely remembered for her distinctive look and her role in the emergence of the “fashion industry” and the first wave of celebrity glamour.

The late actress, who was born Audrey Hepworth, was born on 20th February, 1926, in Paris, and grew up in the suburb of Bordeaux.

Her father, Pierre Hepburn, was a well-known fashion designer and his mother, Joan Hepburn.

Hepburn attended Paris Fashion School, which taught her the basics of fashion, including the use of colour, silhouettes and style, which were a major part of her early fashion looks.

When she was eight, she began modelling, in particular modelling for the Paris Salon de Paris.

In 1940, Hepburn married French painter Jean Paul Gaultier and in 1946, they had a daughter, Audrey Hepbourne.

After graduating from Paris Fashion College, Hepbourne went on to work as a model, and she appeared in the movies and on the TV shows Dr Pepper, The Muppet Show, and the Golden Girls.

During the 1940-1947 war, she was stationed at St Petersburg, Russia.

On her return to France, Hepwell went on a mission to London.

She worked as a secretary at the Ritz Carlton Hotel, which was located in Chelsea.

But she was not alone there.

Several models from the Rizor department store were also working there.

Hepburn had a crush on the store manager, Joseph Gorman, and they fell in love.

Joseph was an alcoholic, Hepworth a devout Catholic and she was the only person he could relate to.

They married in 1947, and soon they had three children, Audrey, who went on stage at the Paris Opera House in 1948, and Audrey Jr., who was only five.

Their second child, Audrey Jr. was adopted by a man named Pierre Paul Gurney.

They had two more children, two of whom survived infancy.

A career in fashion came after they divorced, and Marie Hepburn moved to Paris.

In the 1950s, she became a fashion designer for fashion houses like Gucci, Prada and Gucci Paris, where she made fashion statements that were bold and daring.

She also worked as an editor for magazines like Paris Match, where in 1960 she was named to the prestigious Marie-Claire du Châtelet’s Women of the Year.

However, she also became the subject of gossip and controversy in the 1950-1960s.

An investigation by French journalist, Catherine Rachal, revealed that the Paris Fashion Week, which began in 1960, was the most expensive fashion show in the world.

It was later shown that it was sponsored by a French-American company.

The scandal led to a ban on the exhibition of all fashion shows at Paris Fashion Weeks.

Despite this, Audrey’s influence in fashion continues to be felt to this day.

With her fashion choices, she influenced generations of young women, and was known for her bold looks, especially her style on her head.

As the 1960s wore on, she gave her own fashion show, a show in which she wore a wig to mimic a wig, but she wore her hair in a ponytail, rather than the traditional ponytail worn by many women.

A look back at the fashion icon, who died in 1955.She is widely remembered for her distinctive look and her…