Jaleel White (1976): Actor who will forever be remembered by sitcom fans as the perpetually nerdy Steve Urkell of “Family Matters” fame. With catch phrases like “Did I do that?” and a distinctive cackle and snort, the popularity of Urkell caused White to play the childish character well into his teens. While White has no intentions of reprising the role anytime soon, he did garner two NAACP Image Awards for Best Actor for his work on the sitcom. In 1999, White returned to series television, this time playing a handsome leading man, on the half-hour comedy “Grown Ups.” In addition to starring on the show, White also wrote and produced a few episodes.

Robin Givens (1964): Actress who became a sitcom star when she won the role of Darlene on the long-running series “Head of the Class” (1986-91). Givens was encouraged by veteran actor/comedian, Bill Cosby, to pursue an acting career. Taking the advice to heart, Givens put her medical studies on hold to accept guest spots on the soap operas “The Guiding Light” and “Loving.” After the success of “Head of the Class” and a well-publicized wedding and divorce to boxing star Mike Tyson, Givens went on to give memorable performances in features including Boomerang (1992), Blankman (1994), Dangerous Intentions (1995), A Face to Die For (1996) and The Expendables in 2000.

Fisher Stevens (1963): Actor who rose to fame playing East Indian scientist Ben Jahrvi, inventor of robot “Number 5,” in Short Circuit (1986) and Short Circuit 2 (1988). Stevens began his career on the New York stage, and he performed on Broadway in productions of “Torch Song Trilogy” before becoming one of the founding members of the Naked Angels theatre company. After the box office success of the Short Circuit films, Stevens appeared on the silver screen in the hit flicks Reversal of Fortune (1990), The Marrying Man (1991), Only You (1994) and Hackers in 1995. Recently, Stevens starred on the small screen playing the greedy, yet softhearted friend of a man who receives tomorrow’s news a day early on “Early Edition.”

Caroline Kennedy Schlossberg (1957): Author who is the daughter of late president, John F. Kennedy. Schlossberg is the only living child of President Kennedy since the tragic death of her brother, John. As a child, Schlossberg was the darling of the media as she skipped through the oval office and rode her pony, Macaroni. Caroline was five years old when her father was assassinated, and he was buried two days before her sixth birthday. After earning her law degree from Columbia University, Schlossberg co-authored the book In Our Defense: The Bill of Rights in Action (1991) and published The Right to Privacy in 1995. Like her mother, Jaqueline Kennedy Onassis, Schlossberg loves the arts, and serves as an honorary chairman of the American Ballet Theatre and as a board member of the Citizens Committee for New York City.