BooksTestament: Photos by Chris HondrosThe Daily Beast04.10.14BooksTestament: Photos by Chris HondrosIn honor of the late Getty photographer, a visual book featuring his most captivating images is released. The Daily Beast04.10.14 6:26 PM ETChris Hondros/GettyCapturing BraverySpanning over a decade worth of war coverage, Powerhouse Books' "Testament" chronicles the groundbreaking work of late Getty photographer Chris Hondros, who was killed along with fellow photojournalist Tim Heatherington while on aassignment in Libya in April 2011. As the third anniversary of his death approaches, his memory lives on through the lives he captured and the one he so bravly endured. In this first shot taken on April 16, 2003, a U.S. Marine pulls down a picture of Saddam Hussein at a school in Al-Kut, Iraq. A combination team of Marines, Army and Special Forces went to schools and other facilities in Al-Kut looking for weapon caches and unexploded bombs in preparation for removing and neutralizing them. Chris Hondros/GettyUndisclosed location in Afghanistan: October 3, 2002 A soldier in the U.S. 82nd Airborne turns away from a landing Blackhawk helicopter at a forward U.S. Army base. Chris Hondros/GettyUndisclosed location in Afghanistan: October 5, 2002 Paratroopers of the 82nd Airborne play touch football on the landing zone of a forward U.S. Army base in southeastern Afghanistan. Chris Hondros/GettyTal Afar, Iraq: January 18, 2005 Samar Hassan screams after her parents were killed by U.S. Soldiers with the 25th Infantry Division. The troops fired on the Hassan family car when it unwittingly approached them during a dusk patrol in the tense northern Iraqi town. Parents Hussein and Camila Hassan were killed instantly, and a son Racan, 11, was seriously wounded in the abdomen. Racan, who lost the use of his legs, was treated later in the U.S. Chris Hondros/GettyBaghdad, Iraq: February 15, 2007 A Sunni woman looks over her looted house that she and her family were forced out of by Shia threats in the mixed ethnic neighborhood of Gazaliyah. She was able to return with an US Army military escort to look for what few possesions were left. Houses like this were commonly ethnically cleansed by Shia militants who clear out the Sunni occupants in preparation for moving in Shia families. Gazaliyah, formerly a mixed Sunni-Shia neighborhood, became mostly Shia, as Shia militias have forced area Sunnis out of their homes. Chris Hondros/GettyMonrovia, Liberia: July 30, 2003 A child Liberian militia soldier loyal to the government walks away from firing while another taunts them. Sporadic clashes were ongoing between government forces and rebel fighters in the fight for control of Monrovia. Chris Hondros/GettyCairo, Egypt: February 11, 2011 A woman cries in Tahrir Square after it is announced that President Hosni Mubarak was giving up power. Hundreds of thousands of Egyptians took to the streets in Cairo as news of the Egyptian president's resignation spread, a stunning ending to 18 days of anti-government protests. Chris Hondros/GettyCairo, Egypt: February 3, 2011 A captured Egyptian man suspected of being in the government security forces is roughly handled by anti-government protesters in Tahrir Square. Anti-government Egyptian leaders had captured dozens of Egyptians they allege were government police or intelligence officers, trying to blend in with anti-government protesters. The standoff between anti- and pro-Mubarek factions in Egypt's central square continued after a day and night of violence in which hundreds were injured in clashes. Chris Hondros/GettyMisrata, Libya: April 18, 2011 A rebel fighter moves through a hole punched in a wall near the front line fighting on Tripoli Street, which was once Misrata's posh main avenue for shops and expensive apartments. It quickly turned into a battlefield for those loyal to Libyan ruler Moammar Gaddafi, and was left in ruins.