© IWM (Q 13633)
previous
next
  • Use this image under non-commercial licence.

    The media for this item are free to reuse for non-commercial purposes under the IWM Non Commercial Licence. Video, sound and images can be embedded with the code we offer here, and images can also be downloaded. By downloading any images or embedding any media, you agree to the terms and conditions of the IWM Non Commercial Licence, including your use of the attribution statement specified by IWM. For this item, that is: © IWM (Q 13633)

    Embed
    HTML: BBCode:
  • Use this image under non-commercial licence.

    The media for this item are free to reuse for non-commercial purposes under the IWM Non Commercial Licence. Video, sound and images can be embedded with the code we offer here, and images can also be downloaded. By downloading any images or embedding any media, you agree to the terms and conditions of the IWM Non Commercial Licence, including your use of the attribution statement specified by IWM. For this item, that is: © IWM (Q 13633)

    Embed
    HTML: BBCode:

Object details

Category
photographs
Related period
First World War (production), First World War (content)
Creator
Brooks, Ernest (Lieutenant) (Photographer)
Production date
1915
Catalogue number
Q 13633
Part of
MINISTRY OF INFORMATION FIRST WORLD WAR OFFICIAL COLLECTION

Object associations

Related content

A map of the Dardanelles Peninsula
© IWM (EPH 951)
Gallipoli
A Short History Of The Dardanelles Campaign
The Dardanelles, a narrow 60-mile-long strip of water that divides Europe from Asia, has been of great strategic significance for centuries. Carefully secured by international treaty, it was the closing of the Dardanelles that eventually brought the Ottoman Empire into the war as a German ally at the end of October 1914.
Posed photograph of Australian troops charging uphill with fixed bayonets, probably taken on Imbros or Lemnos, December 1915.
© IWM (Q 13659)
Gallipoli
20 Remarkable Photos From Gallipoli
Gallipoli has become a defining moment in the history of both Australia and New Zealand, revealing characteristics that both countries have used to define their soldiers: endurance, determination, initiative and 'mateship'. Here are 20 remarkable photos from Gallipoli.
Harold Boughton 8667 TS
First World War
‘There was a lot of talk, and a talk of land fit for heroes to live in’
Harold Boughton experienced the harsh conditions at Gallipoli but Armistice did mean an end of the challenges faced by millions adjusting to life after war.