Morris Warman (December 25, 1918 – April 16, 2010) was an American photographer who won many awards for his extraordinary photographs. His pictures often appeared on the front page of the New York Herald Tribune, where he was a staff photographer from 1943 to 1966. His work in photojournalism was distinguished by his use of ambient light instead of flash to create artistic pictures of daily news events. Beside producing remarkable photographs for news stories, Warman was widely acclaimed for his portraits of statesmen and other celebrities, which were displayed in exhibits such as Portraits of Our Time.
Warman was born in Poland at the end of 1918. When he was a child, his family migrated to the United States to escape anti-semitic persecution. They landed in Manhattan, and settled in Bayonne, New Jersey, where his father established a photographic studio that operated for half a century.