Not only were there paparazzi, there were even a few mamarazzi, plus a small crowd of gawking fans, lookie-loos, and rubber-neckers,…
1993, David A. Rudnitsky, Men Who Hate Themselves and the Women Who Agree With Them, ISBN1561712760, page 155:
After this incident, Cheri found that her notoriety had grown to such a point that she was being followed around everywhere by paparazzi, and in some cases, mamarazzi.
2007 July 23, John Calibos, “You Think the Paparazzi Are Bad? THE MAMARAZZI ARE WORSE!”, in Weekly World News, volume 28, number 47, ISSN0199-574X:
Dozens of other stars have had similar experiences with insidious female photographers whom they have nicknamed the ‘mamarazzi.’
Noun: "a mother who takes many pictures of her child"
2004, J. Michael Krivyanski, Family Illustrated: An Instant Replay Of Family Humor, ISBN0595335802, page 11:
I must admit that my wife and I gave into the urge to photographically record every detail of our new daughter's existence. We were quickly turning into your basic “Paparazzi” and “Mamarazzi.”
2009, David Javerbaum, Mike Loew, What to Expect When You're Expected: A Fetus's Guide to the First Three Trimesters, ISBN0385526474, page 118:
But the paparazzi (and mamarazzi) are on to you now. At a candid moment they're likely to crowd around right next to you and shine a flashlight in your face.
2010, David Valdes Greenwood, The Rhinestone Sisterhood: A Journey Through Small-Town America, One Tiara at a Time, ISBN0307465276, page 267:
The Top 15 now stand onstage side by side as camera-wielding Mamarazzi jockey for the best sightlines and sixty-nine girls take their seats for the rest of the pageant—not seventy-one, for at least two newly relieved contestants won't be staying.