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Darlings, allow me to introduce you to the "Breakfast With Tiffany" floral arrangement, a bouquet that's as timeless and charming as Audrey Hepburn herself! Inspired by the iconic film "Breakfast at Tiffany's," this arrangement is a delightful fusion of elegance and natural beauty.


Picture this: a glamorous combination of daisies, hydrangea, spray roses, sunflowers, roses, and gypsophila, artfully hand-picked and expertly arranged to capture the essence of Audrey's sophistication and grace. Just like Audrey's character Holly Golightly, this bouquet exudes class and whimsy in perfect harmony.


The daisies and hydrangea provide a soft, ethereal backdrop, reminiscent of Holly's dreamy New York City escapades. The spray roses and sunflowers add a dash of sunny optimism, mirroring her resilience and joie de vivre. Meanwhile, the roses symbolize love and romance, reminiscent of the famous "Moon River" scene, where true love blossomed.


To top it all off, delicate gypsophila, also known as baby's breath, weaves through the arrangement, adding a touch of delicate charm, much like the pearls Audrey wore so famously.


Whether you're celebrating a special occasion, expressing your love, or simply brightening someone's day, "Breakfast AtTiffany's" is the perfect choice. It's a floral masterpiece that captures the essence of one of cinema's most iconic characters and will undoubtedly bring joy and elegance to any setting.


So, darlings, let's toast to timeless beauty and celebrate life's moments with the "Breakfast AtTiffany's" floral arrangement. It's the perfect way to bring a touch of Hollywood glamour into your everyday world.

Breakfast At Tiffany's

  • Here are 10 little known facts about "Breakfast at Tiffany's":


    • The Real Tiffany's: The exterior shots of Tiffany & Co. were filmed at the actual Tiffany's flagship store on Fifth Avenue in New York City. However, most of the interior scenes were filmed on a Hollywood soundstage.


    • Truman Capote Inspiration: The character of Holly Golightly was inspired by Truman Capote's childhood friend and socialite, Carol Grace.


    • Capote's Appearance: In the novella, Truman Capote described Holly Golightly as having a more Marilyn Monroe-like appearance, with curly hair and a more voluptuous figure.


    • Audrey Hepburn's Hair: Audrey Hepburn's iconic updo was created by the famous Hollywood hairstylist, Alexandre de Paris. It became known as the "Audrey Hepburn hairdo."


    • Capote's Disapproval: Truman Capote was reportedly not pleased with Audrey Hepburn's casting as Holly Golightly, as he had envisioned Marilyn Monroe in the role.


    • Changing Fashions: The film showcased some of the fashion trends of the early 1960s, but it was also ahead of its time. Audrey Hepburn's character, Holly, wore a pantsuit, which was unconventional for the era.


    • Deleted Scene: A deleted scene in the film provided more backstory for Holly Golightly, explaining her transformation from a country girl named Lula Mae Barnes into a sophisticated New York socialite.


    • Different Narrator: In the novella, the story is narrated by the unnamed writer, whereas in the film, it's narrated by the writer but played by George Peppard.


    • Breakfast Challenge: Audrey Hepburn found it difficult to eat while filming the famous opening scene where Holly has breakfast outside Tiffany's. She reportedly had to take tiny bites to maintain her elegant image.


    • Paul's Occupation: In the novella, Paul Varjak is a writer. In the film adaptation, his occupation was changed to that of a struggling writer who becomes a gigolo, likely to avoid any direct references to Capote himself.

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