Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 24. Chapters: Alejandra Bogue, Alicia Liu, Allanah Starr, Amanda Lepore, April Ashley, Ayana Tsubaki, Bailey Jay, Bibiana Fernández, Buck Angel, Candis Cayne, Caroline Cossey, Chen Lili, Choi Han-bit, Cindy Thai Tai, Estelle Asmodelle, Harisu, Isis King, Jamie Clayton, Jenna Talackova, Jenny Hiloudaki, Kayo Satoh, Lea T, Miriam (entertainer), Patrícia Araújo, Roberta Close, Treechada Petcharat, Yasmin Lee. Excerpt: Harisu (Hangul: ???; Hanja: ???) is the stage name of Lee Kyung-eun originally Lee Kyung-yeop (born February 17, 1975), a transsexual pop singer, model and actress from South Korea. Born biologically male, Harisu identified as female from early childhood, and underwent sex reassignment surgery in the 1990s. She is noted for being South Korea's first transgender entertainer, and in 2002 became only the second person in Korea to legally change their gender. Her stage name is an adaptation of the English phrase "hot issue". Harisu first gained public attention in 2001, after appearing in a television commercial for DoDo cosmetics. The commercial was a big success and ended up launching her career, allowing her to branch out into other fields such as music and acting. So far she has recorded five Korean musical albums, switching genres between techno and R&B, and her overseas releases have featured songs recorded in Mandarin. Her first major acting role was in the 2001 film Yellow Hair 2, and since then her credits have included Hi! Honey, a Taiwanese drama series, and Colour Blossoms, an erotic drama by Hong Kong filmmaker Yonfan. On May 19, 2007, Harisu married boyfriend Micky Jung, whom she had been dating for two years previously. Harisu was born Lee Kyung-yeop in Seongnam, South Korea, and is one of five children. Although assigned male at birth, she identified as female from an early age, recalling, "I was always a girl who loved playing with dolls." This did not go unnoticed by her family or school friends, who often remarked that she looked and acted like a girl. A failed relationship with a boy during her teenage years convinced Harisu of the need to change her sex, and by the time she graduated from the all-boys Naksaeng High School, she was already undergoing hormone replacement therapy. It was for this reason that she was exempted from the military service usually required of males in South Korea, being rejected on the grounds of "mental illness". By the end
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