Robert Capa shared a darkroom with Henri Cartier-Bresson and Chim (David Seymour) in Paris in 1933. He worked regularly as a photojournalist, and made several trips to Spain to document the civil war. His photographs from this conflict, including his most famous image, Death of a Loyalist Soldier (1936), were heralded for their stunning impact; Picture Post termed him “the greatest war photographer in the world”. When World War II began, he moved to America and worked for LIFE, Time, and other publications. From 1941-1946, he was a war correspondent for LIFE and Collier’s, traveling with the US Army and documenting Allied victories in North Africa, the Allied landing at Normandy, and the Allied capture of Leipzig, Nuremberg, and Berlin. After the war, Capa joined Henri Cartier-Bresson, Chim (David Seymour), and George Rodger in founding Magnum. He traveled to Hanoi in 1954 to photograph the French war in Indochina for LIFE; shortly after his arrival, he was killed tragically after stepping on a land mine.