Gallipoli and Anzac Cove

The battle of Gallipoli was one of the worst in Turkish history. The area where many men fell is now called Anzac Cove
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Australian Soldiers on Anzac Cove 1915

World War 1 - ~ 1915 Australian soldiers at Gallipoli during bayonet charge.

World War I. 1915. Turkey. Australian and New Zealand army members landing on the beach at Anzac cove during the invasion of Gallipoli.

World War I. Australian and New Zealand army members landing on the beach at Anzac cove during the invasion of Gallipoli.

Anzac Cove-Gallıpolı "those heroes that shed their blood and lost their lives! you are now lying in the soil of a friendly country therefore rest in pecae. there is no difference between the johnnies and mehmet's to us where they lie side here in this country of ours. you, the mothers! who sent their sons from far away countries wipe away your tears. your sons are now lying in our bosom and are in peace after having lost their lives on this land they have become our sons as well. ATATÜRK"

Day 2 - Gallipoli Anzac Cove-Gallıpolı "those heroes that shed their blood and lost their lives! you are now lying in the soil of a friendly country therefore rest in peace.

'With the camera at Anzac' – Lord Kitchener's farewell salute at Anzac, 14.11.15. This photograph is from an album of Anzac Cove and surrounding areas, taken in 1915 by three young Australian soldiers. NAA: A1861, 4210. See more images from the album on Flickr:  http://www.flickr.com/photos/national-archives-of-australia/sets/72157604263041528/

'With the camera at Anzac' – Lord Kitchener's farewell salute at Anzac, This photograph is from an album of Anzac Cove and surrounding areas, taken in 1915 by three young Australian soldiers.

The Turkish Emissary for the Armistice riding along Anzac Cove blindfolded after the conclusion of the conference on 23 May 1915. Australian War Memorial photo

The Turkish Emissary for the Armistice riding along Anzac Cove blindfolded after the conclusion of the conference on 23 May Australian War Memorial photo

Ataturk@Anzac“Those heroes that shed their blood and lost their lives. You are now lying in the soil of a friendly country. Therefore, rest in peace. There is no difference between the Johnnies and the Mehmets to us where they lie side by side. Here in this country of ours,    You, the mothers, Who sent their sons from far away countries. Wipe away your tears, Your sons are now lying in our bosom And are in peace    After having lost their lives on this land they have become our sons as…

Ataturk’s Speech about Gallipoli: Anzac Day and Cove

Mustafa Kemal Ataturk’s Speech about Gallipoli and Anzac Cov stemmed from a battle in Turkish history that was fought with Australians, New Zealanders and the British.

Anzac Cove Gallipoli Turkey....To honour and pay respect to all the diggers who lost their lives at Anzac Cove Gallipoli 1914

To honour and pay respect to all the diggers who lost their lives at Anzac Cove Gallipoli 1914

Visit Gallipoli, Brighton Beach and Anzac Cove for the Anzac Day Dawn Service

Anzac cove is very important to Australians and New Zealanders is a small cove on the Gallipoli peninsula in Turkey. It became famous as the site of World War I landing of the ANZAC (Australian and New Zealand Army Corps) on 25 April

Anzac Cove

Hand coloured photo of Anzac Cove taken in 1915 by Padre Walter Dexter of the Australian Imperial Force. The view looks northwards towards Ari Burnu Point, [AWM

A sunset at Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, Turkey.  The first Anzacs would have seen sunsets like this amidst the carnage of the time.

A sunset at Anzac Cove, Gallipoli, Turkey. The first Anzacs would have seen sunsets like this amidst the carnage of the time.

An Indian soldier of the Indian Mule Cart Transport Company rounding the point at the southern end of North Beach leading to Anzac Cove.  This photograph was taken late in the campaign, possibly in November 1915.

An Indian soldier of the Indian Mule Cart Transport Company rounding the point at the southern end of North Beach leading to Anzac Cove. This photograph was taken late in the campaign, possibly in November

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