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Hugh Gray's photograph taken near Foyers on November 12, 1933 was the first photograph alleged to depict the monster.It was slightly blurred, and it has been noted that if one looks closely the head of a dog can be seen.On 4 August 1933 the Courier published a report by Londoner George Spicer that several weeks earlier, while they were driving around the loch, he and his wife saw "the nearest approach to a dragon or pre-historic animal that I have ever seen in my life" trundling across the road toward the loch with "an animal" in its mouth.of the author's investigation and a record of reports predating 1933.
The earliest report of a monster in the vicinity of Loch Ness appears in the Life of St.Columba by Adomnán, written in the sixth century AD.According to Adomnán, writing about a century after the events described, Irish monk Saint Columba was staying in the land of the Picts with his companions when he encountered local residents burying a man by the River Ness.Columba sent a follower, Luigne moccu Min, to swim across the river.The beast approached him, but Columba made the sign of the cross and said: "Go no further. Go back at once." Sceptics question the narrative's reliability, noting that water-beast stories were extremely common in medieval hagiographies and Adomnán's tale probably recycles a common motif attached to a local landmark.
They explained that the man was swimming in the river when he was attacked by a "water beast" which mauled him and dragged him underwater.