Anna Nicole Smith (1967): Model who broke into show business when she appeared in a series of ads for a seductive Guess? Jeans campaign. Smith became the darling of the media when she was named Playboy’s “Playmate of the Year” in 1993. Her voluptuous figure stood out amidst the waifs who usually graced the covers of popular magazines, and Smith soon began to land parts in feature films including Naked Gun 33 1/3: The Final Insult (1994). Smith has been in the news as a result of her legal battles over her late 90-year-old husband's estate. Anna's day-to-day escapades can currently be seen on the reality program The Anna Nicole Smith Show.

Jon Stewart (1965): Actor and comedian who currently serves as both co-executive producer and anchorman of “The Daily Show” on Comedy Central. Stewart began his career on the New York comedy club circuit and he quickly landed guest spots on the “Late Show with David Letterman” and HBO’s “Young Comedians Special.” MTV took notice of Stewart’s talent and offered him the chance to host his own late night talk show, “The John Stewart Show.” Stewart’s unique brand of humor appealed to young audiences, and his show appeared in national syndication during the 1994-95 season. In addition to hosting “The Daily Show” and providing audiences with his “Indecision 2000” political coverage, Stewart has starred on the silver screen in The First Wives Club (1996), Playing by Heart (1998), Big Daddy (1999) and Death to Smoochy in 2002.

Judd Nelson (1959): Actor who became a member of the Brat Pack after playing rebellious teens in The Breakfast Club and St. Elmo’s Fire. Nelson made his big screen debut at the age of 25 in Making the Grade (1984). While Nelson was well beyond his teen years, his youthful looks and on-screen appeal won him a starring role in the John Hughes flick The Breakfast Club. The film was a smash success, and Nelson soon found the media keeping close tabs on his party hopping and romantic entanglements. Although Nelson’s cinematic glory seemed to peak with St. Elmo’s Fire (1985), he went on to give memorable performances on the small screen in “Billionaire Boys Club” (1987), “Hiroshima: Out of the Ashes” (1990), “Conflict of Interest” (1993) and “Circumstances Unknown” (1995) and Jay and Silent Bob Strike Back in 2001.

Randy Newman (1943): Musician who has penned Oscar nominated songs for the popular animated films Toy Story and Toy Story 2. Newman grew up in a household filled with music, as his Uncles were famous for scoring a myriad of movies. Inspired by his family members, Newman landed a recording contract while he was attending UCLA, and he became a popular star on college campuses throughout the nation. His self-titled debut album earned a cult following and Newman enjoyed mainstream success with “Sail Away” in 1972. Randy has since become an acclaimed film composer and his work appears on the soundtracks to The Natural, Three Amigos, Awakenings, Parenthood and The Paper.