ANZAC Cove, Gallipoli Peninsula (known by the Turkish as Gelibolu).
Beach Cemetery, ANZAC Cove.
Turkish memorial at ANZAC Cove. On it are words sent in 1934 by Mustafa Kemal Atatürk, President of Turkey, to an official Australian, New Zealand and British party visiting Anzac Cove.
Ari Burnu Cemetery, ANZAC Cove.
A single wild poppy grows on the cliffs above ANZAC Cove.
The beach in front of Ari Burnu cemetery at ANZAC Cove. In the background are the cliffs and the landmark known as 'The Sphinx'
The site used to commemorate the ANZAC landings above North Beach near ANZAC Cove.
The landmark known as 'The Sphinx' was named as it resembled the Sphinx in Cairo where the ANZAC's were training before being deployed to Gallipoli. This is the view of the cliffs from near ANZAC Cove.
A World War 2 concrete bunker on the beach at Kabatepe.
Remains of ANZAC trenches along the ridge line at Johnston's Jolly.
The Australian cemetery at Lone Pine.
The Turkish Soldier memorial along the ridge between Lone Pine and Chunuk Bair.
Turkish children pose with the statue to the last surviving Turkish soldier who fought the ANZACs. Turkish Memorial along the ridge between Lone Pine and Chunuk Bair.
Gallipoli memorial statue at Eceabat, on the eastern side of the Gallipoli peninsula. The Turkish soldier Seyit Onbaşı (Corporal Seyit) in the foreground performed the super-human feat of carrying a large shell to one of the guns in a fort along the Dardenelles during an attack by British warships.
The view over North Beach near ANZAC Cove from Plugges Plateau. The remains of an old WW1 ship can be seen in the centre just offshore. In the distance is Suvla Bay, site of a British landing later in the campaign.
The view from the Plugge's Plateau cemetery above ANZAC Cove looking south past Kabatepe. Plugge's Plateau is named after Colonel A. Plugge of the Auckland Battalion.
The view from Plugge's Plateau over The Sphinx, and the cliffs and gullies behind North Beach.
Hill 60 Cemetery.
The view from Hill 60 to Suvla Bay. The battle at Hill 60 was intended as a last-ditch Allied attempt to break northwards out of the restricted beachhead at Anzac Cove and link up with the Allied force sited at Suvla Bay.
My guide, Bulent 'Bill' Yilmaz Korkmaz, leads me up Shrapnel Gully.
A tortoise in Shrapnel Gully.
The view from about halfway up Shrapnel Gully down towards the Shrapnel Gully cemetary and ANZAC Cove. Shrapnel Gully was the main route out of ANZAC Cove, but was frequently bombed by the Turkish forces on the ridges above (see later photo).
The view to the north about halfway up Shrapnel Gully. The Sphinx is on the right, and the end of Plugge's Plateau is on the left.
The view from about halfway up Shrapnel Gully to the main ridge-line above. The Turkish memorial can be seen on the left behind the pine trees.