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  1. The Gallipoli campaign was a military campaign in the First World War that took place on the Gallipoli peninsula (Gelibolu in modern Turkey), from 17 February 1915 to 9 January 1916. The Entente powers, Britain , France and Russia , sought to weaken the Ottoman Empire , one of the Central Powers , by taking control of the Turkish straits .

  2. Murió el 10 de agosto de 1915 en Galípoli al ser alcanzado por un francotirador mientras telegrafiaba una orden. Rupert Brooke: poeta británico. Fallecido por septicemia por picadura de un insecto en un buque francés, el 23 de abril de 1915. Véase también. Galípoli (ciudad) Gallipoli, película de 1981; El maestro del agua, película de 2014

  3. Early on the morning of 25 April 1915, Allied forces landed on the Gallipoli peninsula in Ottoman Türkiye. This marked the start of the Gallipoli Campaign, a land-based element of a broad strategy to defeat the Ottoman Empire. Over 8 months, the Anzacs advanced little further than the positions they had taken on that first day of the landings.

  4. Gallipoli es una película australiana de 1981, dirigida por Peter Weir. Protagonizada por Mel Gibson y Mark Lee. Algunos jóvenes hombres provenientes de las zonas rurales de Western Australia se enrolan en el Ejército Australiano durante la Primera Guerra Mundial. Son enviados a Turquía, donde participan de la campaña de Galípoli.

  5. 22/04/2022 · On 25 April 1915 Australian soldiers landed at what is now called Anzac Cove on the Gallipoli Peninsula. For the vast majority of the 16,000 Australians and New Zealanders who landed on that day, it was their first experience of combat. By that evening, 2,000 of them had been killed or wounded. The Gallipoli campaign was a military failure.

  6. As a result, the Turks were unable to inflict more than a very few casualties on the retreating forces. The whole Gallipoli operation, however, cost 26,111 Australian casualties, including 8,141 deaths. Despite this, it has been said that Gallipoli had no influence on the course of the war.

  7. Williams Pier, North Beach, Gallipoli, December 1915, with the Sphinx in the background. At this time the preparations for the evacuation of the Australian and New Zealand troops from Anzac were well under way. AWM C01621. This photograph of North Beach was chosen for the 8th interactive panel on the Anzac Walk on Gallipoli.

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