JFK Assassination Photo Research Galleries


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pojfkwhiteslides10051.jpg
pojfkwhiteslides10051.jpg Beers Large Credit: Jack White3130 views
willis12.jpg
Willis 123116 views
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Allen Large3110 viewsOriginal black and white photographic negative taken by Dallas Times Herald staff photographer William Allen Friday afternoon after the assassination - between 12:30 and 1 p.m. This image shows the crowd gathered at the entrance to the Texas School Book Depository. The Dal-Tex building, located at 501 Elm Street, can be seen in the background, on the other side of Houston Street


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Darnell animated GIF3088 views
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Bond 83085 views
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Allen Large3081 viewsDate: November 22, 1963
Creator: Allen, William
Description: Original black and white photographic negative taken by Dallas Times Herald staff photographer William Allen Friday afternoon after the assassination - between 12.30 and 1 p.m. This image shows the view from the north side of Dealey Plaza looking south toward Elm Street. A crowd gathered in the plaza after the shooting. Dealey Plaza was not closed to traffic after the assassination - cars are visible traveling on all three streets in this image. The Old Red Courthouse can be seen in the top left corner of the picture.


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Be4_hicrop.jpg3074 viewsScalp being pulled forward, covering the large skull cavity.
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Allen Large3053 views
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LARGE Moorman Drumscan ( Credit: Josiah Thompson ) Craig Lamson Version3051 viewsJosiah Thompson (The history behind the Drumscan)

'll try to explain. In the spring of 1967, I was done with my LIFE assignment and was putting together all the details that went into Six Seconds. Mary Moorman's photograph was extremely important since it showed the knoll at Z 315. I had done some research with AP and Wide World in New York concerning the negatives and prints of the photo that they had. But the original Polaroid was sitting in Dallas. I paid Mary Moorman for the use of her photo in Six Second. Part of the deal was that she would let a professional photographer come to her house and copy the Polaroid. I hired a professional photographer to do this. He went to her home and copied the Polaroid using a medium format camera where the negative itself is about the size of Moorman's Polaroid. It was that negative from forty-five years ago that I had scanned in San Francisco. The drum scan resulting may turn out to be the highest resolution copy of the Moorman photo extant since the Polaroid itself has deteriorated further with each passing decade.
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Large Dealey Plaza Overhead 3049 views
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