Top 5 All Time Famous Women of the World

The greatest women in the world.

Women are making their mark in each and every field. Even those that were earlier dominated by men. They are standing shoulder to shoulder with their male counterparts. International women's day is fast approaching, and therefore we bring to you greatest women of all time.

1. Marie Curie:


Born Maria Sklodowska on November 7, 1867, in Warsaw, Poland, Marie Curie turned into the first lady to win a Nobel Prize and the only lady to win the recompense in two distinct fields (physics and chemistry). Curie's endeavors, with her spouse Pierre Curie, prompted the discovery of polonium and radium and, after Pierre's passing, the further improvement of X-beams. She kicked the bucket on July 4, 1934.

2. Marilyn Monroe:


Marilyn Monroe (birth name Norma Jeane Mortenson, June 1, 1926 – August 5, 1962) was an American actress and model. Acclaimed for playing "dumb blonde" characters, she got to be a standout amongst the most well known sex symbols of the 1950s, meaningful of the period's states of mind towards sexuality. In spite of the fact that she was a top-notch performer for just 10 years, her movies earned $200 million when of her surprising demise in 1962. She keeps on being viewed as a noteworthy pop culture icon.

3. Indira Gandhi:


You don't lead a nation from smashing neediness to rising force without making a couple of foes. Richard Nixon thought of her as "an old witch," which can just fall to support her.

Indira Gandhi was born on November 19, 1917, in Allahabad, India. Gandhi was naturally introduced to the politically conspicuous Nehru family; her dad, Jawaharlal Nehru, served as India's first prime minister. Gandhi served three back to back terms as leader, somewhere around 1966 and 1977, and another term starting in 1980. In 1984, Gandhi was killed by her Sikh bodyguards.

4. Meryl Streep: 

Streep is one of just six performing artists to have won three or more Academy Awards for acting. Her other nominated roles are The French Lieutenant's Woman (1981), Silkwood (1983), Out of Africa (1985), Ironweed (1987), A Cry in the Dark (1988), Postcards from the Edge (1990), The Bridges of Madison County (1995), One True Thing (1998), Music of the Heart (1999), Adaptation (2002), The Devil Wears Prada (2006), Doubt (2008), Julie and Julia (2009), August: Osage County (2013), and Into the Woods (2014). She came back to the stage without precedent for more than 20 years in The Public Theater's 2001 restoration of The Seagull, won a second Emmy Award in 2004 for the HBO miniseries Angels in America (2003), and featured in the Public Theater's 2006 creation of Mother Courage and Her Children. As an on-screen character, Streep is especially known for her chameleonic way to deal with her parts, change into the characters she plays, and her flawlessness of accents.

5. Sharon Stone:


Basic Instinct changed what people could do in movies. Sliverchanged what people expected.

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