And yet--well, the movie isn't about three approaches to sexuality, or three approaches to suicide. It may be about three versions of Mrs. Dalloway, who in the Woolf novel is outwardly a perfect hostess, the wife of a politician, but who contains other selves within, and earlier may have had lovers of both sexes. It would be possible to find parallels between Mrs. Dalloway and "The Hours"--the Ed Harris character might be a victim in the same sense as the shell-shocked veteran in the novel--but that kind of list-making belongs in term papers. For a movie audience, "The Hours" doesn't connect in a neat way, but introduces characters who illuminate mysteries of sex, duty and love.
She was the definition of feminine glamour, poise and dignity. Known for her roles in an array of Oscar winning movies like ‘Roman Holiday’, ‘My Fair Lady’, ‘Breakfast at Tifanny’s’ and so on. Most of these movies got the classic film status. She had an enduring popularity all over the world mainly due to her child like beauty, natural charm, subtle humor, elegance and an aura of love she brought into every character of hers. She was regarded by the Hollywood stars for her nature so warm and kind! With many Academy and other awards to her name, she dedicated a large part of her life working for humanitarian causes for UNICEF. She worked to improve children’s conditions all over the world. She had an extremely traumatic childhood plagued with the memories of Nazi oppression; she worked on poverty issues in African countries mainly in Ethiopia. She was appointed as the special ambassador to the UNICEF. She succumbed to colon cancer which she got after a visit to Somalia, and died in 1993 at the age of 63.