Born in May of 1970 and beginning her international success in 1987, Naomi Campbell is one of the last true supermodels. To date, she has quite an impressive resume including, but not limited to, Versace, YSL, Dolce & Gabbana, Prada, Burberry, and Chanel campaigns. She has been known as a role model for women of color, fighting discrimination and becoming the first black model to appear on the cover of Time Magazine as well as French and Russian Vogue. She was also the first British Black model to grace the cover of British Vogue, and the first black model on British Vogue since 1966. In 1989, Naomi appeared on the cover of American Vogue’s highly-regarded September issue. She appeared on the cover of American Vogue again in 1992 alongside several other well-known “supermodels” of the era for the magazine’s one-hundredth anniversary issue. Not surprisingly, Naomi also has a respectable list of acting credits to her name, which include the film “Ali G Indahouse” in 2002, the modeling competition reality TV show “The Face” in 2013, and some majorly popular TV shows in the 80’s and 90’s such as “Fresh Prince Of Bel Air” and “The Cosby Show.” She has also attempted to get her feet wet in other areas of the entertainment industry, but was met with little success. In 1994, Naomi Campbell attempted to write a novel entitled “Swan,” for which she used a ghost-writer named Caroline Upcher. Unfortunately, “Swan” was met with rather poor reviews upon it’s release. That same year, she also released an album entitled “Baby Woman,” which failed to reach US or British charts but was commercially successful only in Japan. Since then, after retiring from the catwalk, Naomi remains in demand doing what she does best as an actress and print model.