A desperate teenager (left) pleads for his life as gunman Anders Behring Breivik (right) threatens to shoot him in the massacre that left 92 dead
Witnesses to the Norwegian gun massacre that claimed at least 92 lives have described the scenes of unimaginable horror as Anders Behring Breivik callously opened fire on groups of teenagers at a lakeside youth camp.
In a series of haunting images to emerge from the tragedy, Breivik is seen dressed in the dark police uniform that won his victims' trust, brandishing a weapon as lifeless bodies float in the shallows.
One disturbing photograph, published on our front page and below, shows a man waist-deep in the water, his hands aloft, apparently pleading for his life. It is not known whether he survived.
Breivik, 32, has been charged over the massacre and over the bombing in the government district of Oslo hours earlier which killed seven people.
Arrested: Anders Behring Breivik callously opened fire on groups of teenagers on the island of Utoya
Suspect: Further photographs of Anders Behring Breivik, such as this one where he is carrying a weapon, have emerged
Yesterday, survivors described the full horror of how the killer went on his deadly rampage, killing teenagers aged 14 to 19 at the youth camp.
Suspect: Anders Behring Breivik was arrested by Norwegian police who shot and wounded him
They told in chilling detail how the gunman mowed down victims with a machine gun before clinically shooting them in the head with a shotgun. He also shot from the shore at terrified youngsters who had dived into the lake in a desperate attempt to escape.
One survivor told last night how he escaped by playing dead and hiding under victims' bodies as the gunman opened fire.
As Breivik fired round upon round - many aimed at people's backs as they ran away - eyewitnesses said the killer screamed: 'You all must die.'
One unidentified teenage girl said the killer gathered his victims around before opening fire. She said: 'He just said, “Come and be together.” Then people went up to him and he just shot them.'
Last night, a police source said Breivik, a 6ft blond Norwegian, was a Right-wing extremist who had posted anti-Muslim views on Christian fundamentalist websites.
Ruling out any terrorist motive, the police official said: 'This seems like a madman's work.'
Utoya was hosting an annual summer camp for the youth wing of Norway's ruling Left-wing Labour Party, and the killer is believed to have tricked his way on to the island with a fake ID.
He was dressed as an anti-terrorist policeman and, according to some reports, initially told people he was there because of the earlier bomb on the mainland.
After Breivik had been taken for questioning, a government official revealed they were searching for unexploded devices on the island.
A SWAT team aim their weapons at a group of youngsters hiding from the gunman. It has emerged that it took 30minutes for armed police to get to the island
Teenagers on the Norwegian holiday island of Utoya had to 'swim for their lives' and hide in trees when the gunman fired indiscriminately at them
Rampage: This picture, taken from a helicopter, shows Anders Behring Breivik walking with a gun in hand among bodies on Utoya
Massacre: Rescue workers evacuate young people from the summer school meeting in Utoeya
Escape: This picture shows people swimming away from the gunman who descended on the island of Utoya
Rescuers take away and injured person brought ashore from the camp site
White sheets cover the corpses of teenagers shot on the shore of the small, wooded island
Calm: This picture, taken the day before the attack, shows youngsters on the Labour Youth League summer camp on Utoya island
At least one such device was subsequently found, although it is not known whether Breivik planted it in advance or had brought it with him on the ferry on Friday. Police were disarming the device last night.
Emergency: A helicopter hovers above the rescue area preparing to take victims of the attack to hospital
Rescue workers with a sniffer dog search for bodies along the shore of Utoya island. A 32-year-old man has been charged with terrorism offences
Stories also emerged yesterday of how holidaymakers and locals with boats braved the gunman's fire to undertake a Dunkirk-style operation to ferry survivors and wounded victims to safety on the nearby island of Storoya. Other survivors swam to safety to caves or hid behind walls, rocks and trees.
Red Cross worker Ståle Wig said: 'It is a tough time for everyone and there are some really tragic stories emerging.
'One group of six friends were sprinting away together through the forest as he chased them. After he had been chasing them for a while, they came to a crossroads and three went left and three went right.
'In that moment they knew that some would survive and others wouldn't. The killer chose to go left and the others heard the gunshots as he shot their friends. All those who went left died, those who went right lived.'
Rescue workers set up a camp opposite the island where the attack took place. A youth summer camp was underway when the gunman attacked
Adrian Pracon, who was working in an information booth on the island, spoke of how the gunman appeared to spare his life after he screamed: 'No please, don't do it.'
Mr Pracon then hid behind the bodies of those who had been shot and were playing dead. He recalled how he could 'feel the killer's breath, feel his boots and feel the warmth of the barrel'.
He added: 'I was perhaps seven feet away from him when he shouted that he would kill everyone, and everyone would die. People were falling dead right in front of me. I ran through the campus to the tent area. I saw the gunman - two people started to talk to him and two seconds later they were both shot. He was wearing a black uniform with red edges. He looked like a Nazi.
'The gunman was very sure, very calm and controlled. He looked like he knew what he was doing. He screamed at us, “You all must die.”
'We all started to run down to the water, people had already undressed and started swimming. I thought I didn't have enough time to take off my clothes, so I started swimming in the rain in my clothes and big boots.
Crime scene: The 32-year-old Norwegian is said to have used this white van to drive onto the island of Utoya
'I went for about 150 yards but the lake is about 900 yards long. I realised I wouldn't make it so I turned back.
'I saw him standing ten yards from me, shooting at the people who were swimming. He aimed the machine gun at me and I screamed at him, "No please no, don't do it."
'I don't know if he listened, but he spared me. He came back an hour later. I was with other survivors and we were lying down and hiding behind the trees and rocks. We were freezing in our wet clothes.
'The shouting started again and people were falling on top of me, on my legs and falling into the water - that's when many people died. I just had to shield myself behind them, praying he wouldn't see me. Then he came closer, but I didn't move and that is what saved my life.'
Erik Kusetgjerde, an 18-year-old Labour Party youth member, said the gunman 'would tell people to come over, saying, “It's OK, you're safe, we're coming to help you” '. He added: 'I saw about 20 people come towards him - and he shot them at close range.'
An aerial view of Utoeya Island, Norway, taken a day before the shootings
Survivor Dana Berzingi, 21, confirmed that the fake policeman ordered people to come closer, then pulled weapons and ammunition from a bag and started shooting.
He said that after shooting the victims with one gun, the gunman shot them again in the head with a shotgun.
Norwegian youth leader Lisa Marie Husby told how the gunman chased after her as she and 60 others fled to a nearby log cabin where she hid under a bed. They locked the doors and put mattresses in front of the window.
She said: 'We ran to a cabin in the forest and he was running behind us. We got in the cabin and locked the door. I hid under the bed. It was quiet for 15 minutes and then he was trying to get into the cabin where we were hiding.
Gunman: Anders Breivik has been arrested by police after the shooting in Utoeya
'He shot through the door and the most terrifying part was him sticking a gun through the window. I hid under the bed until I knew I was safe.'
Emma, a youth leader who saw two men gunned down in front of her, initially thought someone was messing around when she heard the shots.
She ran towards the gunman because she thought he was a policeman who had come to help, but then saw a young man approach the 'officer' for assistance, only to be shot dead.
She and her boyfriend Erik ran into the water and hid in a cave. 'After an hour, we could actually smell the gunpowder and hear the shots above us,' she said. 'He was about ten feet away. He was trying to shoot people in the water as they tried to swim to the other side.'
Holidaymakers Lise Berit Aronsen and Ole Haugen, who picked up survivors in a boat, those trying to swim to safety. Ms Aronsen said: 'We were told to find people in the water. The first we found were four children, two boys and two girls. They shouted for help.
'They were powerless and could barely lift their arms. There were people crying for help everywhere. We saw children who hid in caves and on cliffs. They dared not come out until we said that the person who shot was taken. Then they wept freely.
'One person had seen someone shot in the head, and we also saw several dead bodies in the water. Because we had such a small boat, we could not take many with us at a time. We were there early, so it was frustrating, but fortunately there were several boats eventually. It is absolutely unbelievable what has happened.'
Police at the home of Breivik, a farm at Ostre Asta near Oslo, where he allegedly planned the entire massacre
Kasper Ilaug, 53, a computer programmer, used a friend's boat to save some of the teenagers in three rescue missions.
He saw several dead bodies, and teenagers crouching behind rocks and shrubs. 'They were terrified,' he said. 'They waved to me. They were so grateful. These youngsters, they said, “Thank you, thank you, thank you.” '
Anita Lien, 42, who lives by Tyrifjord lake, a few hundred yards from Utoya, said: 'I saw people jumping into the water, about 50 people swimming towards the shore. People were crying, shaking, they were terrified. They were so young, between 14 and 19.'
Survivor Jorgen Benone said: 'It was total chaos . . . I think several people lost their lives as they tried to get over to the mainland.
'I saw people being shot. I tried to sit as quietly as possible. I was hiding behind some stones. I saw him once, just 20, 30 yards away from me. I thought, “I’m terrified for my life.” I thought of all the people I love.'
Yesterday, families gathered in a nearby hotel still hoping their loved ones are alive. The Norwegian royal family and prime minister Jens Stoltenberg also paid a visit.
Mr Stoltenberg said he knew many of the victims personally. 'I know the young people and I know their parents. And what hurts more is that this place where I have been every summer since 1979, and where I have experienced joy, commitment and security, has been hit by brutal violence – a youth -paradise has been transformed into a hell.
Prime Minister Stoltenberg (back to camera) meets with victims today as he arrives at a hotel close the island. He arrived there by helicopter
Their faces stricken with grief, these teenagers react as Norway's King Harald and Queen Sonja arrive to comfort them outside a hotel where survivors and family members are staying
'What happened at Utoya is a national tragedy. Not since World War Two has our country seen a greater crime.'
David Cameron condemned the attacks as 'horrific', saying that the people of the UK would stand with the country in the 'days of sorrow that lie ahead'.
Breivik has also been linked to an earlier car bomb blast in Oslo city centre which killed seven people
The Queen sent a message to the King of Norway, which read: 'I am deeply saddened and shocked by the tragic loss of life of so many people on the island of Utoya and in Oslo. Prince Philip joins me in extending our heartfelt sympathy to Your Majesty and the people of Norway. Our prayers and thoughts are with everyone who has been affected by the dreadful atrocity.'
US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton also condemned the attacks. 'This tragedy strikes right at the heart of the soul of a peaceful people,' she said.
An injured woman is carried by a man at the site of the explosion that rocked the centre of Oslo
Soldiers guard a cordoned off area in central Oslo the day after the massive blast which killed seven people
Last night, as Norway mourned the victims of Western Europe's deadliest day of terror since the 2004 Madrid train bombings killed 191 people, there were unconfirmed reports of a second killer on the loose.
Norwegian officials, however, insisted that Breivik, a senior Freemason who enjoys bodybuilding and violent films, had acted alone.
It emerged that Breivik - who owns a farm - bought six tons of fertiliser from a farm supply store on May 4. A spokeswoman for agricultural supply company Felleskjopet said: 'It was a small, normal order for a standard agricultural producer.'