Gorgeous and unpredicatable, Naomi Campbell was the world's most successful black model as well as the most controversial supermodel of her era. English-born with African, Jamaican and Chinese roots, Campbell rose to rule the modeling industry alongside Linda Evangelista and Christy Turlington, the other members of the famed "Trinity." Despite prevailing racist industry attitudes, Campbell became the first black model on the cover of British and French Vogue as well as, arguably, the ultimate supermodel. After appearing in George Michael's "Freedom! '90" and Michael Jackson's "In the Closet" videos as well as in Madonna's Sex book, Campbell released her own popular-in-Japan album, 1994's babywoman. Briefly engaged to U2's Adam Clayton and romantically linked to Mike Tyson, Eric Clapton and Robert De Niro, Campbell notched several small screen roles, attempted to launch a restaurant chain, and made global headlines for her string of anger management-related outbursts, including a famous series of incidents in which she allegedly attacked various maids and assistants, most memorably with her cell phone. Known for being difficult and demanding, she struggled with her volatile temper, which both helped and hindered her career, undoubtedly boosting her fame as the epitome of a glamorous but dangerous diva. One of the world's most desired women, Naomi Campbell was both a legend of the industry as well as a near-legendary figure in her own right, whose very name conjured up countless powerful emotions.