More to explore:

Faye Dunaway

There’s more to see...
Come take a look at what else is here!
Visit Site
  • Clare Neilson {}

    Watching Chinatown with Faye Dunaway at the moment. Brilliant movie.

  • RADENRORO New York

    Faye Dunaway - Perfect hair, makeup , and hat!

  • Carol Roberts

    Bonnie and Clyde, Faye Dunaway (again), 1967 There have been countless fashion editorials inspired by Faye Dunaway as Bonnie Parker, but nothing beats the original. Great wardrobe in the entire film.

  • Eileen McMahon-Sausville

    Faye Dunaway, Chinatown

  • Marie B

    “Evelyn Mulwray” is, according to Towne, intended to initially seem the classic “black widow" character typical of lead female characters in film noir...

Related Pins

Dorothy Faye Dunaway (born January 14, 1941) is an American actress. She won an Academy Award for Best Actress for her performance in the 1976 film Network.[1] She was previously nominated for Bonnie and Clyde (1967) and Chinatown (1974). She has starred in a variety of other successful films, including The Thomas Crown Affair (1968), Little Big Man (1970), Three Days of the Condor (1975), and Mommie Dearest (1981).

Faye Dunaway - Sunglasses years seventies sixties - Occhiali da sole e personaggi degli anni 60 70

frickin fabulousssss | carole lombard

#2: Katharine Hepburn. Not only is she a legend in Hollywood, but she is as well a fashion icon. Her book "ME" (which I am currently reading) is spectacular! She takes you through her success and her failures during her reign as Queen of the Screen. I just love her story of small beginnings. A wonderful success story, and leaves me hopeful! Katharine Hepburn = poise and elegance.

Carole Lombard as 'Ann Krausheimer Smith' - 1941 - Costume Gown by Irene aka Irene Lentz (American, 1900-1962) - 'Mr. & Mrs. Smith' - Director: Alfred Hitchcock - @Mlle

Sidney Poitier and Harry Belafonte in DC

Linda Hunt with Shirley McClain and Jack Nicholson

Gene Eliza Tierney, 1920-1991. Oscar nominated actress, wife of fashion designer Oleg Cassini, suffered from mental illness but battled back to become an outspoken opponent of shock treatment. Publicity photo for 1941 film "Sundown".