Paul von Hindenburg, German Field Marshall during World War I and second president of the Weimar Republic.
Mahatma Mohandas Gandhi, political leader of India and pioneer of nonviolent activism.
Cordell Hull, Secretary of State for President Franklin Roosevelt.
Wallace Stevens, poet.
Julius Henry ‘Groucho’ Marx, comedian, one of the five Marx brothers (the others being Chico, Harpo, Zeppo and Gummo).
William A. ‘Bud’ Abbot, comedian, the straight man to Lou Costello.
Roy Campbell, poet (The Flaming Terrapin).
Graham Greene, novelist (The Power and The Glory, The Heart of the Matter).
Alexander R. Todd, Baron Todd, Scottish biochemist who won Nobel Prize for Chemistry (1957) for his work on nucleotides, nucleosides, and nucleotide coenzymes.
John Bertrand Gurdon, English developmental biologist who shared Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine (2012) for the discovery that mature cells can be converted to stem cells.
Johnnie Cochran, high-profile African American lawyer whose many famous clients included O.J. Simpson and Michael Jackson.
Rex Reed, actor and film critic; co-hosted the At the Movies TV show.
Don McLean, singer, songwriter guitarist, best known for “American Pie,” his tribute to Buddy Holly and early rock ‘n’ roll.
Martin Hellman, cryptologist, co-inventor of public key cryptography.
Annie Leibovitz, photographer whose subjects include John Lennon and the Rolling Stones.
Sting (Gordon M.T. Sumner), singer, songwriter, musician, actor; lead singer and bass player for the band The Police before launching a successful solo career.
Kelly Ripa, actress, producer, co-host of Live! with Kelly and Michael TV talk show.