TIMELESS AUDREY



Agnes Fernandes and Imagicom Productions represent the Audrey Hepburn Children's Fund for their unique exhibition called TIMELESS AUDREY about the life, career and humanitarian work of the iconic Audrey Hepburn, taking it to various cities around the world. In 2009, the exhibition was presented in Germany's capital city, Berlin.


The unique exhibition pays tribute to one of Hollywood's brightest stars, Audrey Hepburn. With nearly thirty movies, countless awards, and an unwavering commitment to UNICEF, Audrey Hepburn's life served as an example of both style and purpose. The exhibition is an essential look into her life, career and humanitarian legacy. It is beautifully displayed in eleven moving time capsules, through which we discover Audrey Hepburn as a woman, mother, actress, star, muse, icon of style, humanitarian and ambassador of the rights of children. The exhibition includes unique memorabilia such as her dresses, photos, jewellery, letters and other personal documents, awards, costumes, books, tableware, film clips and videos specifically edited for the exhibition. A great part of the exhibition is devoted to the film costumes and private wardrobe of Audrey and it displays more than 30 captivating dresses designed for her by Hubert de Givenchy.


Audrey Hepburn began her second, and what she considered her most important career as a UNICEF International Goodwill Ambassador 22 years ago, a work she dedicated herself to until her death in 1993. In 1994, her family, created The Audrey Hepburn Children's Fund in order to continue her work to bring help and hope to children in need around the world. The Fund is a U.S. 501 (C) 3 non-profit organization that supports and raises funds for numerous projects and programs around the world, all of which have children at the heart of their concerns. AHCF created the exhibition TIMELESS AUDREY to support their global educational joint venture with UNICEF's "All Children In School". This ten-year joint venture aims to provide 115,000,000 children in developing nations, two-thirds of whom are girls, a quality basic education.