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The well-known photo, by AP photographer Nick Ut , shows her at nine years of age running naked on a road after being severely burned on her back by a South Vietnamese napalm attack. The New York Times editors were at first hesitant to consider the photo for publication because of the nudity, but eventually approved it. A cropped version of the photo—with the press photographers to the right removed—was featured on the front page of The New York Times the next day. A number of the early operations were performed by Finnish plastic surgeon Aarne Rintala.
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Girl in famous Vietnam photo talks about forgiveness

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Naked Feet on the Street - Scott Law Photography

The young woman poses for the photographer on the low wall of the esplanade above the sea, with racing clouds as a backdrop. The young woman loves the camera, and the camera loves her. She flirts with the photographer, wants to pose rubbing her cheek against his, giggles and tosses hair caught back by an orange and silver flower. Seventeen years ago, there was a different picture. Then, the scene was the war-torn Central Highlands of South Vietnam, and the billowing clouds in the background were the black smoke from a burning, napalmed village.
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The Terror of War

The most influential photos always have a story attached to them. Napalm Girl, caught in a moment of desperation in , encapsulated the terror of the U. The legend of Phan Thi Kim Phuc, the girl in question, was simple and gratifying to opponents of the war. A young girl, naked, runs screaming toward the camera in agony after a napalm attack incinerated her village, her clothes, and then her skin.
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The girl in the photo — naked, crying, burned, running, with other children, away from the smoke — became emblematic of human suffering during the Vietnam War. Kim Phuc was 9 then, a child who would spend the next 14 months in the hospital and the rest of her life in skin blistered from the napalm that hit her body and burned off her clothes. She ran until she no longer could, and then she fainted. More than 40 years after her injury, Phuc, now married with two teenagers and living near Toronto, travels the world to talk about the anger she left behind.
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