Bridget Fonda (1964): Graceful, young actress who represents the third generation of the Fonda acting dynasty. She’s the daughter of Peter Fonda, granddaughter of Henry Fonda and niece of Jane Fonda. She studied drama at Lee Strasberg Institute in New York and had already appeared in more than 10 films - adept in comedies, dramas and thrillers - in the first seven years of her career. In 1982, Fonda made her film debut in the comedy Partners. She gained acclaim for her portrayal of Mandy Rice-Davies in Scandal (1989). Favorable reviews fell again upon this stunning actress with her performance in Strapless (1989). In 1992, Fonda paired up with Jennifer Jason Leigh in Single White Female. In that same year, she starred in Cameron Crowe’s twentysomething comedy Singles. Other performances include Point of No Return (1993), It Could Happen to You (1994), and Jackie Brown (1997), among numerous other stellar performances.

Mimi Rogers (1956): Versatile actress whose resume is quite lengthy, though her rise to stardom rather slow. Rogers didn’t become an actress until her early 20s. In 1982, she made her acting debut in television movies, and appeared in her first feature film the following year - Blue Skies Again - a romantic comedy opposite Harry Hamlin. Her next few roles didn’t result in stardom, but she soon proved to be an alluring actress by playing a seductive socialite in Someone to Watch Over Me (1987). That same year she starred opposite Christopher Reeve in Street Smart, for which she received some positive reviews, and was married to Hollywood hunk Tom Cruise, though the relationship was short lived (1987-90). Other credits to her name include: The Mirror Has Two Faces (1996), Austin Powers: International Man of Mystery (1997), Lost in Space (1998), and The Devil’s Arithmetic (1999). More recently, Rogers appeared in Cruel Intentions 2 (2000), Dumb and Dumberer: When Harry Met Lloyd (2003), and Seeing Other People in 2004.

Mikhail Baryshnikov (1948): Soviet-born actor/dancer who could been seen in 2004 turning the eyes of HBO fans in "Sex and The City," as Carrie Bradshaw's charming older love interest. Baryshnikov worked his way up to ballet soloist after joining Leningrad’s Kirov Company, though he left for the United States during the Kirov’s Canadian tour in 1974. Baryshnikov, a classical dancer, first performed with the American Ballet. In 1978, he joined George Balanchine’s New York City Ballet. Though it was considered a controversial move, he did so to satisfy his love for American musicals - such as “Oklahoma” and “West Side Story”. In 1977, Baryshnikov made his American film debut in The Turning Point, for which he received an Oscar nomination. His 1985 performance in White Knights received high reviews, as did his 1989 Broadway performance in “Metamorphosis”. Though injuries and age have weighed on his career, Baryshnikov's successes continue - such as with his modern dance company, the White Oak Dance Project.

Donna Reed (1921): Actress who launched her own successful television show when her Hollywood career grew stagnant. Reed got her start in showbiz in 1941 with supporting roles in Shadow of the Thin Man and the musical, “Babes on Broadway”. Her debuts proved to be auspicious, which resulted in more substantial roles soon thereafter - Calling Dr. Gillespie (1942), See Here, Private Hargrove (1944), and the film adaptation of Oscar Wilde’s The Picture of Dorian Gray. Now a perennial holiday favorite, It’s a Wonderful Life barely made it at the box office in 1946. In 1953, Reed made a comeback in From Here to Eternity, for which she won a Best Supporting Actress Award. Despite the acknowledgement from Hollywood, Reed’s career grew static, which prompted her and husband Tony Owens to launch their own production company. This led to “The Donna Reed Show” (1958 – 66) and four Emmy nominations. Reed passed away in 1986.

Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (1756): Austrian-born composer, whose musical gifts were prominent at a strikingly early age. By four, Mozart began playing the keyboard, composing his first pieces by age five and mastering the violin. In 1767, he and his family moved to Vienna, where he wrote “opera buffa”, “La finta semplice”, “Singspiel”, and in 1769, “Bastien und Bastienne”. By 1772, he had written his first quartets and approximately 25 symphonies, though some have been lost. He composed two operas between 1775 and 1776, five violin concertos, the Haffner Serenade, and masses for Salzburg Court Chapel. After his mother passed away in 1778, he composed the Paris symphony. Mozart happily married in 1782, though he was burdened with financial difficulties. In 1784, he became a freemason and produced six piano concertos that same year. His list of masterpieces is seemingly endless. He died before his work was finished after a three-week fever, though no convincing evidence to the cause has come to light.