(That accent, too, was surely part of her charm.) Oh, and did we mention she was good with cars?No wonder so many Dukes episodes featured strangers falling in love with Daisy.Photo Credit: Corbis Images Get must-have Men's Health tips delivered right to your inbox! Few women could catch your eye—and, for that matter, your ear—in the ’70s quite like Linda Ronstadt.Nicknamed both the “First Lady of Rock” and the “Queen of Rock,” at the height of her career, the 10-time Grammy winner became a fixture on the covers of magazines like Rolling Stone, Newsweek, and even Time.For one thing, she’s the paradoxically hot voice of unpopular teen Meg on Family Guy.She’s also a self-proclaimed geek who plays World of Warcraft and board games like Settlers of Catan when she’s not, you know, filming dreamy lesbian sex scenes with Natalie Portman.She was given roles ranging from minor characters to leading ladies in 14 films, the last of which was released in 1974.In the decades since, Wilkinson appeared frequently in live entertainment shows of the Las Vegas variety, and has hosted multiple television shows involving film and fashion.
Wilkinson appeared in more than 50 other men’s magazines during the ’60s, and also enjoyed a modest career in show business.(We understand if you need a moment to recover from that sentence.) And after a nearly decade-long relationship with child star Macaulay Culkin, she’s single again. Photo Credit: Corbis Images Plus: The Hottest Women of 2014 We’ll always remember her as the original Pretty Woman—the ginger, curly-haired call girl with the wide, toothy smile who charmed Richard Gere in the hit 1990 romantic comedy.After that film catapulted her to stardom, Roberts gradually became one of the most powerful—and bankable—actresses in Hollywood, starring in movies like The Pelican Brief, Runaway Bride, Erin Brockovich, and most recently, Eat, Pray, Love.She followed her pop, punk, and folk rock success with a stint on Broadway—winning a Tony award for her role in 1981’s The Pirates of Penzance.But while her stage presence showed a tantalizing knack for reinvention, her sex appeal—much to our relief—remained as steady as her six-string.