The daughter (Audrey Hepburn) of a wealthy Frenchman (Hugh Griffith) who creates counterfeit art learns her father is in danger of being exposed as a crook. She decides to steal the family's forged Cellini sculpture from a museum before experts can examine it and enlists a society burglar (Peter O'Toole) to help her.
Audrey Hepburn was never more sleek and glamorous than in this delightful romantic caper costarring Peter O'Toole and directed by William Wyler. She's the chic daughter of a renowned art collector and covert forger (the always eccentric Hugh Griffith) who's deposited his best work, a famous statue, in a Paris museum. Trouble is, technology can now detect such forgery, so Hepburn plots to steal the statue with the help of O'Toole, an amateur thief and covert inspector. Of course, neither of them knows the whole truth about the other. They make an utterly charming couple, with O'Toole stealing the show in an uncharacteristically lighthearted turn. --Bill Desowitz --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
Great movie! I love finding these old movies on Amazon; I can never find them anywhere else!Published 29 days ago by Sarah Kotyk
loved both Audrey Hepburn and Peter O'Toole's character's. supporting actors also very good. great fun although not entirely plausible. good entertainment.Published 15 months ago by Norma Pilling
Really enjoyed the characters in this spoof on heist movies. Peter O'Toole is charming as a pretend thief and Audrey Hepburn is wonderful as the daughter of a art forger. Read morePublished 18 months ago by Awsta
A fun comedy with great actors. No vulgarity, no swearing, no bloodshed - it's sure is a breath of fresh air with what they film now-a-days.Published 23 months ago by Sandra Trogi
Had a laugh but then I love old movies. The fact that it was in colour made it more enjoyablePublished on May 23 2013 by Nana
I love this movie. It has everything: romance, comedy, quirkiness and a kissing-in-a-closet scene! Audrey Hepburn was as adorable and entertaining as ever, and this was the first... Read morePublished on July 5 2003