Though Janice Dickinson often claims to be “the world’s first supermodel,” that title would have to go to the face of the flapper era and beyond: model, muse, and photographer Elizabeth Lee Miller. Miller, who preferred to go by her middle name, did nude modeling from a young age—for her dad!—and was later discovered on the street and launched into a successful career as a professional poser. Fed up with work in front of the camera, she headed to Paris to learn photography and instantly landed an internship with famed photog Man Ray, who made Lee his assistant, bedmate, and main muse. The face that launched a thousand clicks only made one film, The Blood of a Poet (1930), with a rival of Ray’s, Jean Cocteau. She played a statue, but you’ll be hard as marble after seeing still after still of the pretty patrician parts of a naked Lee in the documentary Lee Miller: Through the Mirror (1995). As the doc shows, Lee went on to reinvent herself as a respected war photographer, but this oft-bare blonde is one A-bomb that will detonate your libido.