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2019.09.14 14:42

The photos that changed the world: Terrified children running from a napalm attack, man walking on the Moon, a kiss to mark the end of war and even Nessie are among Time magazines most influential images of all time 

A top field of curators, historians and photo editors from around the world sent their suggestions to the weekly US news publication. Images documenting some of the most famous moments of 19th, 20th and 21st centuries have been compiled. The images include the mushroom cloud of the second atomic bomb over Nagasaki in 1945, to Buzz Aldrin landing on the Moon in 1969 (pictured left); to V-J Day celebrations in New York (right) and the famous image of terrified children running away from a napalm attack in Vietnam (inset). There was even room for an photograph of Nessie the Loch Ness monster.

The photos that changed the world: Terrified children running from a napalm attack, man walking on the Moon, a kiss to mark the end of war and even Nessie are chosen among Time magazines most influential images of all time  The US magazine, TIME, has chosen the 100 most influential images of all time in an extroardinary list  Curators, historians and photo editors from around the world sent their suggestions to the news publication WARNING:  Some of the images depict graphic scenes

Time Magazine has chosen the 100 most influential images of all time in this extraordinary list of photographs.

A top field of curators, historians and photo editors from around the world sent their suggestions to the weekly news publication. 

Images documenting some of the most famous moments of 19th, 20th and 21st centuries have been compiled.

From the mushroom cloud of the second atomic bomb over Nagasaki in 1945, to Buzz Aldrin landing on the Moon in 1969 - images showing the best and worst of mankinds endeavours are documented. 

Writing on Time Magazines website, Ben Goldberger, Paul Moakley and Kira Pollack said: There is no formula that makes a picture influential. 

Some images are on our list because they were the first of their kind, others because they shaped the way we think. And some made the cut because they directly changed the way we live. What all 100 share is that they are turning points in our human experience. 

In the process of putting this list together, we noticed that one aspect of influence has largely remained constant throughout photography’s nearly two centuries. The photographer has to be there.

The best photography is a form of bearing witness, a way of bringing a single vision to the larger world.

Scroll down for video 

End of the war: The mushroom cloud of the second atomic bomb over Nagasaki, Japan, on August 9, 1945. The USA dropped two atomic bombs, the other over Hiroshima to end the Second World War. Around 185,000 people died

Intense: US President Barack Obama, Vice President Joe Biden, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and Defence Secretary Robert Gates watch with security advisors as US Navy SEALS storm Osama bin Ladens compound in 2011

One giant leap for mankind: Astronaut Buzz Aldrin walking on the surface of the Moon near the leg of the Eagle lunar module during the Apollo 11 mission on July 20, 1969. Neil Armstrong took the photograph with a 70mm lunar surface camera

Nessie lives? Of all the supposed images of the Loch Ness monster, this one taken by Dr Kenneth Wilson in 1934 is the most iconic. The surgeons photo, an exclusive for the Daily Mail, was the first image to include the creatures head and neck

V-J Day celebrations: As pedestrians watch, an American sailor passionately kisses a white-uniformed nurse in Times Square, New York, to celeb

Attack on the children: Terrified youngsters are followed by South Vietnamese soldiers as they run away from a napalm attack on June 8, 1972 near Trang Bang

Equality: American sprinters Tommie Smith and John Carlos ascended the medal stand at the 1968 Olympic Games in Mexico City and raised their arms in a black power stance to symbolise the oppression of minority groups in the US

Defiance: On June 5, 1989 this man bravely stood in front of a Chinese tank following the Tiananmen Square massacre. Chinese troops had attacked pro-democracy demonstrators camped on the plaza

Fireball: The Hindenburg disaster in which 35 people died, marked the end of the era of passengers using airships for travel. The airship crashed at Lakehurst, New Jersey in 1937

Leader of the free world: Abraham Lincoln pictured in 1860. The following year the Illinois congressman would become President until his death by assassination in 1865. The Republican led the US through the Civil War and abolished slavery 

Death on the beach: A Turkish police officer stands next to a migrant childs dead body, later identified as Aylan Kurdi, off the shores in Bodrum, southern Turkey, on September 2, 2015. The photo made headlines around the world 

Plight of the people: Mother Frances Owens Thompson with her children in Hoboken, New Jersey. The 1936 photo, by Dorothea Lange, showed how families were coping during the Great Depression 

Buddhist protest: AP photographer Malcolm Browne captured the image of Thich Quang Duc sacrificing himself on a Saigon street, Vietnam. The death was in protest at the treatment of Buddhists by the regime of President Ngo Dinh Diem

Show of strength: Chairman Mao Zedong swimming in the Yangtze River on July 26, 1966. The Chinese Communist Party and Peoples Republic of China leader, then 72, swam in public to allay fears over his health 

The Falling Man: Associated Press photographer Richard Drew shot this man falling after two airliners crashed into the two World Trader Centre towers on September 11, 2001

Nazi hell: The terrified young boy with his hands raised was one of almost half a million Jews packed into the Warsaw ghetto, a neighborhood transformed by the ­Nazis into a walled compound of starvation and death. The photo was taken in 1943

Massacre: The Munich Olympics are remembered for the deaths of 11 Israeli athletes and a German police officer. They were killed in the Munich Massacre by the Palestinian Black September terror group. Kurt Strumpf took the image

Last stand: Armed guards watch out for attackers as Chilean president Salvador Allende leaves the Moneda Presidential Palace during the military coup in which he was overthrown and killed

Child labour: Investigative photographer Lewis Hine conned his way into mills and factories from Massachusetts to South Carolina in order to tell the plight of almost two million children

Russian force: After years of war and millions of lives lost, the US, Britain and Russia rushed to Berlin to claim the Germany capital. This Red Army soldier was captured on film by Yevgeny Khaldei as he raised the Russian flag in the east

Rights: Kansas-born Gordon Parks experienced racism when he moved to Washington in 1942 for a fellowship at the Farm Security Administration. Parks took this photo of Ella Watson whose father was murdered and husband shot

Breakthrough: Anna Bertha Röntgens hand is pictured here in the first medical X-ray image. It was taken by her husband, Wilhelm, in 1895 after weeks in his lab experimenting with a cathode tube that emitted electromagnetic energy

Selfie power: This famous photograph taken at the 2014 Oscars featured A-listers Bradley Cooper, Brad Pitt, Jennifer Lawrence, Meryl Streep, Jared Leto, Channing Tatum, Julia Roberts, Kevin Spacey, Lupita Nyongo, Peter Nyongo and Angelina Jolie

Tears from the centre of destruction: A bloodied child cries in the ruins of Shanghais South Railway Station in China after a Japanese bombing on August 28, 1937 during the Sino-Japanese War

Ministerial sleep: German photojournalist Erich Salomon took this photo of a 1930 meeting in the Hague over German First World War  reparations. There, at 2 am, he candidly shot exhausted foreign ministers after a long day of negotiations

Landscape: Carleton Watkins took this image in 1861 with a huge plate camera, tripods and a makeshift tent darkroom. He travelled on mules and ventured to capture Yosemite National Parks majesty in the California valley

From the gods: The Hubble Space Telescope took this image in 1995. Pillars of Creation shows Eagle Nebula, a star-forming patch of space 6,500 light-years from Earth (the black portion is from the magnification of one of Hubble’s four cameras)

Execute: Eddie Adams was in Vietnam, on February 1, 1968. He took this image of Brigadier General Nguyen Ngoc Loan, chief of the national police (holding the pistol), standing alongside ­Nguyen Van Lem, part of the National Liberation Front 

Debut image: This is the first known photograph taken in about 1826 by inventor Joseph Nicéphore Niépce who was fascinated by the printing method of lithography. The image was taken in eastern France.

Wipeout: Roger Fenton took photos of the Crimean War including this of the Valley of the Shadow of Death on the Black Sea. He landed in 1855 and his photos were the among the first the public had of war scenes

Fading: Edward S. Curtis documented the demise of the Native Americans after they were forced out of their traditional hunting grounds. This photo, The Vanishing Race, pictures the Navajo in 1904 riding off into the distance

Death: The American Civil War (1861-65) saw the loss of up to 750,000 soldiers from both Unionist and Confederate sides. The bloodiest day was here at the Battle of Antietam in 1862, Maryland. Scottish-born Alexander Gardner took the image

Iraqi controversy: A hooded prisoner at Abu Ghraib prison. The US military was criticised following the 2004 scandal

Doctors toils: This image was included in a landmark photo essay called Country Doctor. The work, by W. Eugene Smith, shows Dr. Ernest Ceriani in Kremmling, in the Colorado area, serving his 2,000 patients

Student shootings: Mary Ann Vecchio screams as she kneels by the body of a student lying face down on the campus of Kent State University, Ohio, on May 4, 1970. National Guardsmen had fired into a crowd of demonstrators, killing four

The horse in motion: Photographer Eadweard Muybridge wanted to know if a horse becomes airborne when it gallops. In 1878 he used an exposure lasting less than a second on 12 cameras which were stationed to activate when the horse sped past

Home: This view of the Earth greeted Apollo 8 astronauts as they came from behind the Moon on their lunar craft. The image was taken on December 24, 1968, exactly 75 hours, 48 minutes and 41 seconds after the Apollo 8 spacecraft lifted off

Watch your back: This photograph, Bandits Roost  was taken in Mulberry Street, Manhattan - one of the worst slums in New York. The 1888 image was taken by Jacob Riis who used a flash-gun to light up night time scenes

Third Reich: Adolf Hitler makes his entrance at a mass Nazi rally at Buckeberg in 1934. The image was taken by his personal photographer and confidant Heinrich Hoffmann. He was instrumental in staging Hitler’s growing power in the 1930s

Photo as art: The Steerage, taken by Alfred Stieglitz in 1907, who was a leader of the Photo-Secession movement. His work was praised by Pablo Picasso who admired this photos cubistic sense 

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