World War 1 Gallipoli

By issyluc
  • ANZACs in Gallipoli

    ANZACs in Gallipoli
    The ANZACs landed in Gallipoli
  • Triple Alliance

    Triple Alliance
    These alliances where formeed to know they had other contries to keep eachother safe these contries where Autro-Hungry, Germany and Italy.
  • Triple Entente

    Triple Entente
    This triple Entenet consisted of three contries France, Britain and Russia.
  • Demand Expires

    Demand Expires
    the time expires for Serbia to agree to demands from Austro - Hungarian goverment.
  • Declaration of war

    Declaration of war
    Austro - Hungaraian declared war on serbia this changed things dramatically.
  • Period: to

    Gallipoli War

  • Germany declares war

    Germany Declares war on Russia because they sided with Austria-Hungary who in turn declared war on Serbia.
  • The beging of WW1

    The beging of WW1
    When Britain and Germany went to war in 1914 the Australian Priminster of the day Andrew Fisher pledged Australia's full suppoert of Britain.
  • Sign agreement

    Sign agreement
    Germany and Turkey signed an agreement they developed very strong bonds with many facets that include economic, military, cultural and social relationships.
  • War on Germany

    Britian declares war on Germany It was a issue that was seen as the start of WW1 Britain, was led by the Prime Minister Herbert Asquith,
  • Declare War on Germany

    Austrlia and Newzealand declare war on Germany
  • Forces landing

    Forces landing
    Australia's Naval and Military Force landed at Rabaul-this was our early involvement in the Great War taking possession of German and New Guinea at Toma.
  • Anzacs leaves WA

    Anzacs leave Albany Western Australia.
  • German ship SMS Emden destroyed

    Royal Australian Navy made a significant contribution when HMAS Sydney destroyed the German raider SMS Emden.
  • arrive in Egypt

    arrive in Egypt
    Anzacs arrived in Egypt
  • Russia & Turkey

    Russia & Turkey
    The Russians won a large Turkish army in the Caucasus at Sarikamish. The battle was fought in a temperature of 30 degrees below zero and more than 30,000 Turks froze to death. Before this, the Russians had asked the British to stage a diversion against Turkey to lead them away from Russia.
  • Dardanelles forts.

    Dardanelles forts.
    Two British Marine battalions were sent over to the Aegean to provide landing parties to demolish the Turkish guns at the Dardanelles forts.
  • Secret negotiations with Turkey

    Dardanelles forts were short of ammunition, the British broke off secret negotiations with Turkey aimed at a Turkish withdrawal. British agents had been authorised to offer Turkey money to withdraw from the war.
  • Arrival of Royal marines at Turkish forts

    Between 26 February and 3 March detachments of Royal Marines were landed at Turkish forts at Kum Kale on the mainland and also at Sedd-el-Bahr on Gallipoli. They put many of the Turkish guns out of action.
  • Invasion of Turkey

    Invasion of Turkey
    More than 200 ships were assembled in the harbour at Mudros, Lemnos, in preparation for the British and French invasion of Turkey
  • Leave Lemnos

    Anzacs leave Lemnos and sail towards Gallipoli
  • Landing at Gallipoli

    Landing at Gallipoli
    Members of the Australian Imperial Force (AIF) landed at Gallipoli together with troops from New Zealand, Britain, and France.
  • ANZAC Cove

    ANZAC Cove
    After four and a half months of training near Cairo, the Australians departed by ship for the Gallipoli peninsula, with troops from New Zealand, Britain, and France. The Australians landed at what became known as ANZAC Cove.
  • Invasion of Gallipoli

    Invasion of Gallipoli
    4.30 — 6.30 am: Invasion of the Gallipoli Peninsula, Turkey, by British (29th Division), Australian and New Zealand forces (Anzacs) and of the Turkish mainland at Kum Kale by French forces. By the end of the day strong Turkish counter-attacks confined the British to two small pockets of land on the tip of the peninsula at Cape Helles (‘Helles’) and the Anzacs to a strip of rugged country further up the peninsula inland of Ari Burnu point (‘Anzac’). Both sides experienced heavy casualties. The Fr
  • Relief for Australian troops at Anzac

    Battalions of the Royal Naval Division began a temporary relief of Australian units at Anzac.
    On 28 April, one shrapnel shell from the battleship HMS Queen Elizabeth, containing 24,000 bullets, wiped out a whole Turkish company as they charged against some demoralised British troops at Helles.
  • British support for Anzac's

    British support for Anzac's
    The following British warships gave artillery support at Anzac for a major attack aimed at extending the Anzac line to the top of the hill known as Baby 700: the battleships Canopus, London, Majestic, Prince of Wales, Queen, Triumph, the cruiser Dartmouth and the destroyer Bacchante.
  • Second Battle of Krithia

    Second Battle of Krithia
    Between 6 and 8 May, the British, with French, Australian and New Zealand forces, fought the Second Battle of Krithia but the Turkish lines held and the village did not fall.
  • Ottomans launch

    Ottomans launch
    The Ottomans launched a major assault at Anzac on 19 May—42,000 Ottomans attacked 17,000 Australians and New Zealanders—but the attack miscarried. Lacking sufficient artillery and ammunition, the Ottomans relied on surprise and weight of numbers for success but their preparations were detected and the defenders were ready. When it was over the Ottomans had suffered about 13,000 casualties, of which 3,000 were killed. In comparison, the Australian casualties were 160 killed and 468 wounded.
  • Fresh troops arrive

    Fresh troops arrive
    In June, a fresh division, the 52nd Division, began to land at Helles in time to participate in the last of the major Helles battles, the Battle of Gully Ravine which was launched on 28 June. This battle advanced the British line along the left (Aegean) flank of the battlefield which resulted in a rare but limited victory for the Allies. Between 1 July and 5 July the Ottomans launched a series of desperate counter-attacks against the new British line but failed to regain the lost ground.
  • Discussions regarding evacuation

    Discussions regarding evacuation
    Following the failure of the August Offensive, the Gallipoli campaign entered a hiatus while its future direction was debated.The prospect of evacuation was raised on 11 October 1915 but Hamilton resisted the suggestion, fearing the damage to British prestige. He was dismissed as commander shortly afterwards and replaced by Lieutenant-General Sir Charles Monro.
  • Last of the ANZACs in Gallipoli

    Last of the ANZACs in Gallipoli
    Over two nights — 18–19 and 19–20 December — all of the remaining 20,000 Australians and New Zealanders were withdrawn from the Anzac area of Gallipoli. The last man to leave at 4.10 am on 20 December from North Beach was Colonel J Paton who was in charge of the ‘rear-guard’. There were virtually no casualties – to the end the Turks were unaware that a major evacuation was taking place.
  • Allies evacuation

    The Allies started the evacuation of Gallipoli
  • Turkish forces at Helles

    Turkish forces at Helles
    Turkish forces at Helles made major attack on the 19,000 British troops left. This attack was lead by a furious artillery bombardment but many Turkish soldiers, realising that the British were going to the peninsula, refused to leave their trenches. This attack failed.
  • vacuation of British soliders on helles

    vacuation of British soliders on helles
    On the night of 8th and 9th of January, 17,000 British soldiers were evacuated from Helles, making it a three-week evacuation, and the Gallipoli campaign, to a close. In just over a week, 35,000 soldiers, 3,689 horses and mules, 127 guns, 328 vehicles, and 1,600 tons of stores had been stolen off Helles. Approximately 508 horses and mules were killed or left behind.
  • War is over

    War is over
    Armistice signed by Germany - war is over
    Armistice Day is now know as Veterans Day.
    This was a very significant event in our history.