Princess Ann leaves her guardians, and while in Rome, she's taken under the wing of tabloid writer Joe and his photographer sidekick. She thinks the boys don't know who she really is, but they're onto her -- and sense a sensational story.
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- William Wyler
- This movie is
- 1954 BAFTA®
- 1954 Golden Globe Awards
- Best Actress in a Motion Picture (Drama)
- Top 100 Passions
- 1954 Academy Award®
- Best Costume Design Black and White
- Best Actress: Audrey Hepburn
- Best Writing
- Best Film Editing nominee
- Best Cinematography Black and White nominee
- Best Director nominee: William Wyler
- Best Picture nominee
- Best Art Direction Black and White nominee
- Best Writing nominee
- Best Supporting Actor nominee: Eddie Albert
NRGeneral Audience. Most parents would find this program suitable for all ages.
Common Sense Note
Parents need to know that there's nothing very objectionable in this classic film. There's a scene in which the princess tries her first cigarette and another including a frenetic brawl on a barge. Both the male and female leads are good role models by the end of the film. Younger children will be able to follow the plot easily.
- Sexual Content
- Very mild innuendo.
- A large (but relatively civilized) fight breaks out between government agents and dancers on a barge.
- Not applicable
- Social Behavior
- Themes include the importance of honesty and integrity.
- Not applicable
- Drugs / Tobacco / Alcohol
- Characters smoke cigarettes. Main characters also drink champagne and wine but do not act intoxicated while doing so. A young woman seems like she's drunk -- falling asleep on a bench, slurring her speech, and tripping over her words, and, although the lead male character suspects she's been drinking, she's actually been given sleeping pills.
- Age appropriate
- Not an issue
- Depends on your kid and your family
- Not appropriate for kids of the age most likely to want to see it