I Think I Remember that Film
Truman Capote wrote the novella "Breakfast at Tiffany's" as a character study on one of the most memorable women in literature: Holly Golightly. A free spirit running away from an abuse-riddled past, Holly's name became synonymous with style, intrigue, and the elusive. Impossible to tame, she defied any idea of how women should behave, and personified the eternal struggle to find happiness that young people continue to face.
Most people, when presented with the name "Holly Golightly", probably think of Audrey Hepburn, as well as the film adaptation of the novella. There are so many things about this film that are now iconic: Holly's little black dress, Holly munching on a Danish in front of Tiffany's, Holly singing "Moon River", most things about Holly, really. Hepburn's performance captures so much of the original character, like her free spirit, her erratic behavior, her casual approach to life and relationships, and the darkness that lies within her.
It's a shame that the rest of the film pays so little attention to the source material. Like Holly, "Breakfast at Tiffany's" has not aged well. Cigarettes and champagne can only get you so far. And when put together with this drinking game, they can lead to a very depressing night.