A skintage sizzler from the silver-screen era, Carole Lombard began her career as a child actress in the 1920s. After some time off to attend school, she dropped out to pursue stardom anew, this time as a barely legal stunner with a razor-sharp wit, which was perfectly showcased alongside her flawless 34B-24-34 figure in comedy classics like It Pays to Advertise (1931) and No Man of Her Own (1932), the latter pairing her for the first time onscreen opposite future husband Clark Gable. Often called “The Queen of Screwball Comedy,” quirky cutie Carole made her male fans feel screwy in the balls with her slinkiest performance ever, as a skimpily attired socialite in My Man Godfrey (1936). No wonder she was awarded an Oscar for that role! Tragically Carole’s brilliant career was cut short when, at the age of thirty-three, her plane crashed following a war bond rally. Saddest of all? She died before she got a chance to peel off those silky costumes.