Ed Vebell, a skilled illustrator, said he developed the ability "to analyze a subject and grasp its essentials at a glance and draw it later from memory." Vebell worked as a courtroom illustrator for Stars & Stripes at the Nuremberg war trials. Looking through field glasses from the spectator's gallery, Vebell could draw the defendants directly in fountain pen and used only "a moistened thumb for the middle tones."
More on Verbell, links below.
Verbell Courtroom Art from the Nuremberg Trial
Wednesday, October 28, 2015
Thursday, October 22, 2015
|Joel Sanders, Stephen DiCarmine and Steven Davis during the early part of trial, during Thomas Mullikin's testimony.|
|Joel Sander's attorney Andrew Frisch cross examination of Thomas Mullikin|
|Key witness Frank Canellas on direct examination by ADA Pierce Moser|
|Frank Canellas cross examination by Elkan Abramowitz|
|Defense table during closing statements|
|Austin Campriello closing statement with associate Anne Redcross|
|Defense attorney Elkan Abramowitz closing statement.|
|Andrew Frisch closing statement with defense team Jasmine Juteau, |
Cesar de Castro and defendant Joel Sanders
|ADA Piece Moser closing statement with staff and defense table|
|Defense table, latter part of trial|
|Jury with Judge Robert Stolz|
|Press during summations and jury instructions|
|Press during 18th day of deliberations|
THE DEWEY BRUNETTES
Thursday, October 15, 2015
|Lee Stewart testifies on the stand during the Libor fixing trial in Manhattan Federal Court ,|
questioned by DOJ trial attorney Brian Young. Judge Jed Rakoff presiding.