An icon of 1990s film, actress Winona Ryder first earned a loyal following for giving unusual depth and inner life to teen characters in films like "Heathers" (1989) and "Edward Scissorhands" (1990). Her enormous, expressive brown eyes and a radiance that reminded early champion Tim Burton of the "timeless old movie stars" went on to become a favorite element in period dramas like "Bram Stoker's Dracula" (1992), "The Age of Innocence" (1994) and "The Crucible" (1996), as well as the perfect angst-ridden teen in films like "Reality Bites." On a personal level, the Nineties' "It" girl's love life enthralled fans and the press alike, as each move made with famous boyfriends, including Johnny Depp and Matt Damon, was chronicled religiously. Following Ryder's executive producer debut with "Girl, Interrupted" (1999), her career stammered with several theatrical flops and a high-profile shoplifting incident that painted a portrait of an actress who had not only lost her career footing but her sense of right and wrong. She separated from Hollywood for several years, but the public was forgiving, with Ryder returning with a string of independent films in 2007 and scoring a major coup when cast in the role of Spock's mother in J.J. Abrams reimagined film franchise, "Star Trek" (2009), followed by a turn as an over-the-hill ballerina in Darren Aronofsky's "Black Swan" (2010). While the transition may not have been as smooth as she could have hoped, Ryder had successfully made the difficult segue from film ingénue to seasoned actress, so rarely achieved in an unforgiving industry.