You might recognise Natalie Joel from Channel 4's award-winning reality TV show, Made in Chelsea.
She walked into the show, which follows the lives of south-west London's trendy folk in their twenties, as the 5ft 2ins girlfriend of the much taller show favourite Hugo Taylor, who towers above her at 6ft 3ins.
On August 9, 1974, Richard Nixon's staff gathered in the White House's East Room to hear the disgraced president's farewell address. In a front-row seat, alongside members of his cabinet, sat Baruch Korff, applauding "lustily", a reporter later recalled.
A few years ago a member of a Progressive community in north London put a new idea to it. She was happy to turn up to synagogue on Saturday, but worship didn't do it for her. High choral or happy-clappy guitar, she wasn't searching for any kind of service, but she did have a serious interest in Jewish study.
"J" looks like a regulation Charedi. Bearded chin, black kippah, white shirt. But the traditional exterior masks an inner torment that has at times prompted thoughts of suicide. For J may look like a "he" but regards herself as a "she".