Unformatted text preview: "Just two more seconds. I would have had them," he said repeatedly. Though Forman took a few more pictures, he was shak ing too much to hold the camera still. Returning to the newspaper, he waited anxiously to see if he had the photos that he thought he had. When it was obvious he did, he stayed to help with some of the prints and went home, exhausted. At 8:00 p.m. he learned that Bryant had died. He wondered if the newspaper would still run the photos. He saw the first morning edition of the paper shortly after 2:00 a.m. and was surprised to see that the key photo in the sequence (the one reprinted here) was printed on Page] and measured 11 1/ 12 inches by 16 1/ 1::, inches-virtually the entire tabloid page. A full sequence of the four photos ran on Page 3. By 4:00 a.m., Forman had made a set of prints for the Associated Press, which gave the pictures worldwide distribution that same day. Tearsheets on the photos came from 128 U.S. papers and several foreign countries. m c 1 Media Ethics (2008), Patterson & Wilki...
View Full Document
- Spring '11
- Pulitzer Prize, Forman, ed. pp, Photographer Stanley Forman, Stanley J. Forman