May 4th marks Audrey Hepburn’s 91st birthday. Hepburn is remembered for her many iconic roles. From Holly Golightly in “Breakfast at Tiffany’s” (1961) to Eliza Doolittle in “My Fair Lady” (1964) to Princess Ann in “Roman Holiday” (1953), Hepburn was captivating on-screen. My personal favourite films of hers are “Charade” (1963) and “Wait Until Dark” (1967). “Charade” was a smart comedy. Her banter with Cary Grant was superb. And I appreciate that she squashed the romantic storyline of the film because of the significant age difference between her and Grant. Iconic. Meanwhile, “Wait Until Dark” was much, um, darker, than any other works before. Hepburn stars as a recently blinded woman who accidentally has a doll full of heroin in her possession. Alan Arkin plays the drug dealer needing to get his product back. It is an intriguing and intense cat and mouse game which culminates at the climax of the film where Arkin chases Hepburn through a pitch-black apartment. It is horrifying, terrifying, stressful, and made watching “Little Miss Sunshine” (2006) a bit difficult for a while.