The standard of physical seclusion, on the one hand, takes the sense of the general right to privacy into account, i.e. to secure to individuals a sphere outside their home in which they are aware that they are not under constant public observation and therefore do not have to control their behaviour in view of such observation but find it possible to relax and to recover. On the other hand, the standard of physical seclusion does not excessively restrict the freedom of the press, as it does not completely withdraw the daily and private life of persons of contemporary history from photojournalism but makes it accessible to pictorial representation to the extent that it takes place in public. In the case of an outstanding public interest in being informed, the freedom of the press can, pursuant to these rulings, also prevail over the protection of privacy (cf. BGH, JZ [Juristenzeitung] 1965, p. 411 [at p. 413]; Oberlandesgericht [OLG, Higher Regional Court] Hamburg, Archiv für Urheber-, Film-, Funk- und Theaterrecht [UFITA, Archive of Copyright, Film, Broadcasting and Theatre Law] 1977, p. 252 [at p. 257]; OLG Munich, UFITA 1964, p. 322 [at p. 324]).