Al principio, Truman Capote quería que la protagonista sea Marilyn Monroe, pues era su amiga. Al final, le dieron el papel a Audrey.
En la vida real a Audrey Hepburn no le gustaban los Croissants, cosa que tubo que olvidar para poder hacer la escena en la que se desayuna uno enfrente de la ventana de Tiffany's.
50 years ago was the first time that Audrey Hepburn appeared on the big screen impersonating Holly Golightly. That scene where she leaves the taxi in a early New York City and is about to eat a croissant in front of the window of Tiffany's captivated everyone and because of that she is one of the most influential icons of Hollywood. The novel written by the eccentric writer and journalist Truman Capote (one of my favorites) was first released to the cinemas on January 12, 1961. Undoubtedly, the costumes designed for the character by Hubert de Givenchy was highly influential in the fashion of the following decades. And so the "little black dress " was born.
At first, Truman Capote wanted the protagonist was Marilyn Monroe, because she was his friend. Finally, Audrey got the role.
In real life Audrey Hepburn didn't like the croissants, she had to forget it in order to make the scene of the breakfast in front of the window of Tiffany's.
Audrey Hepburn y George Peppard en una escena de la película