Unearthed photo shows Bonnie and Clyde's embrace right before bloody death

New Bonnie and Clyde photos show notorious criminals in the days before and after death.

A newly-unearthed photo of Bonnie and Clyde depicts the murderous outlaws in a loving embrace days before they met a gruesome end.

The photo shows the legendary crime duo kissing in Joplin, Missouri, shortly before they were gunned down in an ambush.

The snapshot was part of an exhibit on the pair at the Photographs Do Not Bend (PDNB) Gallery in Dallas. Bonnie and Clyde gained notoriety for a two-year crime spree that started in 1932, during which they ruthlessly robbed banks and killed 13 people.

The pair, whose full names were Bonnie Parker and Clyde Chestnut Barrow, ran out of luck in 1934 when they were ambushed by police officers in Louisiana. Authorities unleashed 107 rounds in less than two minutes, killing the dark duo in their car.

WARNING: GRAPHIC CONTENT

PICS BY PHOTOGRAPHS DO NOT BEND GALLERY / CATERS NEWS - (PICTURED: -- MANDATORY PICTURE BYLINE: PHOTOGRAPHS DO NOT BEND GALLERY / CATERS NEWS -- After their crimespree came to an end, their bodies were pulled through the city, where people tried to cut off hair, clothing, fingers and even an ear off of clyde - his and Bonnies bodies each took 50 bullets according to reports) - The final moments of loved-up looters Bonnie and Clyde have been revealed in rarely seen before photographs. Photographs Do Not Bend -PDNB- Gallery, in Dallas, Texas, USA, exhibited the gruesome end for the notorious criminals, snippets of their love story and their apprehension. Bonnie and Clyde began their two-year crime spree in 1932, ruthlessly robbing banks and small businesses and killing anyone who got in their way. The public were enamoured by the lovestruck pair, real names Bonnie Elizabeth Parker and Clyde Chestnut Barrow, during the Public Enemies era during the great depression in America. After evading the cops countless times, their luck ran out in 1934 when on High 54 in Louisiana, they were ambushed by officers who fired 107 rounds of bullets in less than two minutes. But their infamy and legend live on to this day in the rarely seen images that document the end for Bonnie and Clyde, who died aged 24 and 23, along with other memorable moments. - SEE CATERS COPY

WARNING: GRAPHIC PHOTO: Police unleashed 107 bullets at notorious gangsters Bonnie and Clyde.  (PHOTOGRAPHS DO NOT BEND GALLERY / CATERS NEWS)

Parker and Barrow were 24 and 23 years old, respectively, at the time of their deaths.

The exhibit includes photographs of their bullet-sprayed car, of their bloodied bodies on a gurney and of the arresting officers, the Daily Mail reported.

Also in the collection is a copy of Barrow's criminal record, which includes this grim warning: “This man is very dangerous and extreme care should be taken when arresting him.”

“Some of the photographs are gory, they were killed in a horrible manner, but they were killers, too – I’m like a doctor and look at them in a clinical way,” Burt Finger, the gallery’s director, told the Daily Mail.

He said the photos’ previous owner acquired them from her uncle, who worked at a local newspaper at the time of the event.

PICS BY PHOTOGRAPHS DO NOT BEND GALLERY / CATERS NEWS - (PICTURED: -- MANDATORY PICTURE BYLINE: PHOTOGRAPHS DO NOT BEND GALLERY / CATERS NEWS -- 107 rounds of bullets were reported to have been fired at Bonnie and Clyde after being lured to their death in Louisiana  - their bodies took 50 bulletts each) - The final moments of loved-up looters Bonnie and Clyde have been revealed in rarely seen before photographs. Photographs Do Not Bend -PDNB- Gallery, in Dallas, Texas, USA, exhibited the gruesome end for the notorious criminals, snippets of their love story and their apprehension. Bonnie and Clyde began their two-year crime spree in 1932, ruthlessly robbing banks and small businesses and killing anyone who got in their way. The public were enamoured by the lovestruck pair, real names Bonnie Elizabeth Parker and Clyde Chestnut Barrow, during the Public Enemies era during the great depression in America. After evading the cops countless times, their luck ran out in 1934 when on High 54 in Louisiana, they were ambushed by officers who fired 107 rounds of bullets in less than two minutes. But their infamy and legend live on to this day in the rarely seen images that document the end for Bonnie and Clyde, who died aged 24 and 23, along with other memorable moments. - SEE CATERS COPY

Bonnie and Clyde were captured after a two-year crime spree that saw them robbing several banks and killing 13 people.  (PHOTOGRAPHS DO NOT BEND GALLERY / CATERS NEWS)

“There are certain outlaws that become iconic, like Billy the Kid, Al Capone and others, who live on forever,” Finger said. “Bonnie and Clyde were certainly that. They were both handsome people, were nobodies, and they robbed banks at a time when banks were not loved by everyone.”

He added, “The images are like a storyboard to a movie, but it reminds you that these were actual people aside from the portrayals and preconceptions.”

A private collector recently purchased the photographs from Photographs Do Not Bend.

Lucia I. Suarez Sang is a Reporter for FoxNews.com. Follow her on Twitter @luciasuarezsang