Photo journalist Charles Moore placed himself in harm's way many times, but in doing so he captured some of the most striking pictures of the civil rights movement in the US during the 1950s and 60s. Moore died last week aged 79.
Working for the Montgomery Advertiser in 1958, Moore was the only photographer to witness the arrest of Martin Luther King, Jr in Montgomery, Alabama. King had been arrested for loitering by two officers who were not aware of his identity.
Moore said of his work that: "Pictures can and do make a difference. Strong images of historical events do have an impact on society."
Moore captured some of his best-known pictures during the protests in Birmingham, Alabama in 1963 - when Police Commissioner Bull Conner turned the dogs and fire hoses on peaceful protesters.
John Kaplan, a Pulitzer Prize-winning photographer who teaches journalism at the University of Florida, said Moore knew he was witnessing history, and it showed in his work.
In Moore's book, Powerful Days, journalist Michael Durham says of this picture: "A man holds on to his hat during a hosing, after the water stops, he glares at the firemen, his face a mixture of anger and bewilderment."
Moore not only captured the protest movement, he also photographed members of the Ku Klux Klan, one of whom was Grand Dragon Jones driving to a rally with his Klan robe hanging in the back seat of his car.
In 1965, Moore photographed Alabama state troopers in masks tear-gassing voting rights marchers in Selma, a confrontation which became known as Bloody Sunday.
In 2005 Moore told the Montgomery Advertiser: "I'm proud to say my photographs have helped to make a difference in our country and our society, and to show that we're all children of the same God". A memorial service is planned later this year.
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