Both Democrats are married to wealthy investors worth many tens of millions of dollars. Pelosi and her husband, Paul, own a vineyard. Feinstein and her husband, Richard, boast a condo in Hawaii, another one in Tahoe City and interest worth $5 million to $25 million in a hotel.
The fortunes of Democratic Sen. Barbara Boxer, who is chairwoman of the Senate Environment and Public Works Committee, pale in comparison, though they would be the envy of most.
She has a blind trust with her husband, Stewart, worth $1 million to $5 million but can claim no ritzy pieces of real estate.
Boxer's financial disclosure form did reveal the interesting nugget that she was paid $737 to play herself in an episode of the HBO series "Curb Your Enthusiasm."
The Season 6 episode has not yet aired but features Boxer in a scene with series creator and star Larry David and actor Ted Danson, said spokeswoman Natalie Ravitz.
Boxer also made $1,462 from sales of the suspense novel she published in 2005 called "A Time to Run." The novel, released in paperback last year, is set largely on Capitol Hill and features a feisty, diminutive, liberal senator much like Boxer herself.
In past years, Boxer reported a $32,000 advance to write
The annual disclosure forms, although not exact, give a glimpse of the financial activities of lawmakers beyond their basic salaries.
Last year, rank-and-file members received $165,200, and minority leaders, the position Pelosi held last year, got $183,500. All lawmakers must file, but some of California's 52 House members requested extensions.
There was little to be gleaned about the several California Republicans whose activities have attracted federal scrutiny.
Rep. John Doolittle, R-Rocklin, who's under investigation in the influence-peddling scandal surrounding jailed GOP lobbyist Jack Abramoff, filed a disclosure form showing he doesn't have the resources other lawmakers could call on to fight a protracted legal battle.
His biggest investment, worth $50,001 to $100,000, was in the California Legislative Retirement System.
Doolittle's also the 50 percent beneficiary of a small family trust with a few holdings in oil companies and oil and mineral rights to a property in Utah worth as much as $1,000. He reported $5,001 to $15,000 in royalties from Chevron.
In 2005, while still riding high as a member of the House GOP leadership, Doolittle traveled to destinations including Seoul and Kuala Lumpur, with outside groups paying, including some with ties to then-House Majority Leader Tom DeLay, a Doolittle ally.
Last year, Doolittle took just one trip: He reported going to Baltimore for three days at the expense of the Heritage Foundation.
Rep. Gary Miller, R-Diamond Bar, whose real estate investments have attracted scrutiny, reported selling a property in Rancho Cucamonga for $1 million to $5 million and a property in Fontana for the same amount.
Rep. Jerry Lewis, R-Redlands, the top Republican on the House Appropriations Committee, filed a financial disclosure form that looked much like those of previous years.. He has hundreds of thousands tucked away in credit union accounts and retirement plans as well as a quarter share worth $15,001 to $50,000 of a family trust.
Lewis employs his wife, Arlene Willis, as his chief of staff, an arrangement that's allowed because she was his top aide when he came to Washington in 1979, before they were married.
Under House rules, lawmakers cannot hire their spouses in congressional jobs. Lewis was not required to report her 2006 salary, but according to House records, she now makes nearly $130,000 a year.
Lewis has been under federal scrutiny over his relationship with lobbyist and former Congressman Bill Lowery, who represents a number of cities, towns and businesses in Lewis' district.