She shot to stardom after playing the lead role in Roman Holiday (1953), for which she was the first actress to win an Academy Award, a Golden Globe Award, and a BAFTA Award for a single performance. That same year, Hepburn won a Tony Award for Best Lead Actress in a Play for her performance in Ondine. She went on to star in a number of successful films, such as Sabrina (1954), The Nun’s Story (1959), Breakfast at Tiffany’s (1961), Charade (1963), My Fair Lady (1964), and Wait Until Dark (1967), for which she received an Academy Award, Golden Globe, and BAFTA nominations. Hepburn won three BAFTA Awards for Best British Actress in a Leading Role. In recognition of her film career, she was awarded the Lifetime Achievement Award from BAFTA, the Golden Globe Cecil B. DeMille Award, the Screen Actors Guild Life Achievement Award, and the Special Tony Award. She remains one of only 15 people who have won Academy, Emmy, Grammy, and Tony Awards.
Dark haired people, ranging from dark chestnut and deep brown to black, with either dark or light colored eyes, can also be seen among the Indo-European and non-Indo-European ethnic groups in Iran, the Caucasus, Central Asia, Afghanistan and India. Hair is naturally reflective, so black hair isn’t completely dark in bright light. However, the darkest shade is deep enough that it doesn’t give the reflection a warm, neutral tone. Instead, the sheen can seem almost blue, like the iridescence of a raven’s wing. Thus, it’s known as raven-black.  It’s found in people of African, Latin American, South Asian and Southeast Asian descent. Black hair overwhelmingly predominates in almost all parts of Asia, although areas in Northwestern Asia (mainly Turkey, Cyprus, Lebanon, Israel, Georgia, and Armenia) have significant non-black haired populations.