Gavin Rossdale (1967): Musician who is the frontman for the alternative/rock band “Bush.” The band was formed when Rossdale, Nigel Pulsford (guitar), Dave Parsons (bass) and Robin Goodridge (drums) started playing together in the Shepherd’s Bush section of London (hence the name). Bush’s debut album in the U.S., “Sixteen Stone” (1994), went five-times platinum and spawned the hit singles, “Comedown,” “Machinehead,” “Glycerine”, and “Little Things.” Their sophomore effort, “Razorblade Suitcase,” debuted in the coveted number one spot on the Billboard charts due to the success of the previously released single, “Swallowed.” Bush has since recorded “Deconstructed” (1997), “Science of Things” (1999), "Golden State" (2001) and "XXX" in 2002. Rossdale married Gwen Stafani of "No Doubt" in 2002.

Kevin Pollak (1958): Comedian turned actor who began his career on the improv circuit doing impressions of William Shatner and Peter Falk. Pollak decided to try his hand at acting in the late ‘80s, and won his first feature role in Million Dollar Mystery (1987). In addition to becoming a popular guest on “The Tonight Show,” Pollak starred on the silver screen in L.A. Story (1991), A Few Good Men (1992), Grumpy Old Men (1993), Casino (1995) and The Usual Suspects in 1995. While enjoying a successful film career, Pollak decided to stay true to his comedic roots and appear in the showcases “One Night Stand” and “State of the Union Undressed.” Pollak has also appeared in the films She’s All That (1999), The Whole Nine Yards (2000), The Wedding Planner (2001), The Santa Clause 2 (2002), and The Whole Ten Yards in 2004.

Harry Hamlin (1951): Actor who is most recognized for his role as litigation attorney, Michael Kuzak, on the award-winning series “L.A. Law.” Hamlin honed his craft at the American Conservatory Theatre and made his film debut in Movie, Movie (1978). After playing Perseus in the well-received film Clash of the Titans, Hamlin segued to the small screen to give stellar performances in the miniseries “Studs Lonigan” and “Space.” Since his acclaimed work on “L.A. Law,” Hamlin has starred in the movies “Murder So Sweet” (1993), “Ebbtide” (1994), “Night Sins” (1997), “Stranger in Town” (1998) and “The Hunted” in 1998.

Henry Winkler (1945): Actor who is known to sitcom fans across to globe as “The Fonz.” Winkler rose to fame playing the chick-magnet, Arthur “Fonzie” Fonzarelli, on the long-running series “Happy Days” (1974-84). Prior to donning his leather jacket, Winkler attended the Yale School of Drama and made guest appearances on “Rhoda” and “The Bob Newhart Show.” Winkler debuted on the big screen in 1973 with Crazy Joe, and gave an impressive performance in The Lords of Flatbush (1974). Taking on the persona of The Fonz on “Happy Days” made Winkler a pop icon, and earned him two Golden Globe Awards for Best Actor in a Television Series (1976 and 1977). Winkler has since directed the feature films Memories of Me (1988) and Cop and a Half (1993). Recently, he has starred on Broadway in Neil Simon’s “The Dinner Party.” and in the film Holes in 2003.

Louis Malle (1932): Filmmaker whose most famous work, Au Revoir, les Enfants, was an autobiographical sketch of his boyhood friendships in Nazi-occupied France. Malle studied at the Sorbonne and the French government’s filmmaking school, the IDHEC. Many of his cinematic achievements were considered controversial due to the sexual nature of the work. In the American film, Pretty Baby, Malle told the tale of a twelve-year-old prostitute, and shocked audiences across the nation. Still, not all of Malle’s work was scandalous, for he also had a passion for documentaries. In 1969, Malle produced both Calcutta, a film that exposed the city’s devastating poverty, and Phantom India, which was a 6-hour series shown on French TV. Before Malle passed away from lymphoma in 1995, he directed his last film, Vanya on 42nd Street (1994).