Other Cemeteries and Memorials on the Gallipoli peninsula
Click through the items below to explore the full listing of our cemeteries and memorials linked to the fighting at Gallipoli, divided by battle sector.
Embarkation Pier Cemetery
No. 2 Outpost Cemetery
New Zealand No. 2 Outpost Cemetery
7th Field Ambulance Cemetery
Hill 60 Cemetery
Johnston's Jolly Cemetery
4th Battalion Parade Ground Cemetery
Courtney's and Steel's Post Cemetery
Quinn's Post Cemetery
Walker's Ridge Cemetery
Baby 700 Cemetery
The Farm Cemetery
Some other places with casualties of the campaign:
The island of Lemnos, in the northern Aegean Sea, was a key Allied base during the Dardanelles campaign. Hospitals were established around Mudros Bay, and a garrison remained on the island for the duration of the war. The Armistice between the Allies and Turkey was signed here on 30 October 1918. East Mudros Military Cemetery was used between April 1915 and 1919, and is the final resting place of nearly 1000 service personnel. More than 300 Commonwealth servicemen were buried at Portianos Military Cemetery between August 1915 and January 1916, and West Mudros Muslim Cemetery is the final resting place of some 170 members of the Egyptian Labour Corps, who worked in support of Commonwealth forces during the campaign.
Only thirteen days after the Gallipoli landings, 600 casualties arrived for treatment in Malta's hospitals. Tens of thousands were cared for on the island over the course of the war, and it became known as the 'Nurse of the Mediterranean'. Over 1,300 servicemen were laid to rest at Pieta Military Cemetery, two-thirds of whom lost their lives in 1915.
Many of the wounded of Gallipoli were eventually transferred to Egypt for medical care. Alexandria was the initial base of operations for the Mediterranean Expeditionary Force, and six army general hospitals were established here. Over 2,200 servicemen and nine servicewomen were laid to rest in Chatby Military and War Memorial Cemetery. Almost 1,900 died in 1915.