I used to go out with a girl who was infatuated with Audrey Hepburn. She used to pin her hair up like the Belgian-born actress, wear black turtleneck pullovers and diet like crazy to achieve a waif-like figure. I believe she wanted to be Audrey Hepburn but she wasn't the only one as the late actress touched many young girls' lives. Hepburn's life was truly a fairytale. Originally a ballerina, she went to the US in the early 1950s in an era dominated by such shapely pin-ups as Marilyn Monroe, Jane Russell and Jayne Mansfield. In her first Hollywood film, she ensured her legendary status by winning an Academy Award for best actress at the age of 23, for her role as Princess Anne in Roman Holiday opposite Gregory Peck. Further roles in such films as Sabrina, Funny Face, The Nun's Story, My Fair Lady and the classic Breakfast at Tiffany's increased her celebrity. She would eventually garner four Oscar nominations in all. After 1967, she retreated from public life, preferring to be with her family. When she did make public appearances it was usually to use her celebrity status to campaign for UNICEF. She would only make four more films before dying in 1993, aged 63. In Two For The Road (Pearl, 9.30pm), Hepburn and Albert Finney play a married couple in the throes of a 12-year marriage. The film follows the bickering couple as they fall in and out of love, taking the same trip from London to the French Riviera on three occasions. Beautifully filmed and featuring a Henry Mancini score. A young Jacqueline Bisset co-stars. In Hong Kong, where businessmen are as famous as pop stars, it pays to take an interest in the world of finance. In the excellent Money Magazine (Pearl, 8pm) programme, host Douglas George analyses the markets of Latin America and Eastern Europe. Analysts believe the current bull run of the US market cannot last forever and investors are advised to diversify into emerging markets especially in these two regions. The programme also looks at investing in tea for profit, 'theme' funds with value in sectors with long-term potential and infrastructure-related stocks. It is hard to pinpoint where Malcolm McDowell's career went sour. After a promising start in Clockwork Orange, O Lucky Man! and Royal Flash, the veteran British actor has been reduced to supporting roles in such B-movie rubbish as Moon 44 (World, 9.30). In this 21st-century sci-fi film, multi-national companies control everything including the moon. As prisoners protect the moon from a corporate takeover, Michael Pare (Eddie and the Cruisers ) goes undercover as a tough space cop at an interplanetary mining operation in this German straight-to-video production. Seldom is a television programme based on film as good as the original. Weird Science (World, 7pm) is no exception but the show does have its moments. Lee Tergesen is particularly good reprising Bill Paxton's role as the psycho brother Chet. Tonight's episode sees Gary (John Asher) trying to win the heart of the school's top reporter Marie. With a magical pen zapped by Lisa (the aptly named Vanessa Angel), Gary breaks numerous big stories. As always, Gary and his partner Wyatt learn a lesson from their actions. On cable, ESPN has live soccer coverage of the US Cup as the host nation takes on Denmark at 10pm. The four-nation invitational tournament, which is played in a round-robin format, also features Peru and defending champions Mexico.