Remembering the Fallen

 

1) ANZAC Day falls on which date each year?

2) The term ANZAC Day was officially given in which year?

3) ANZAC stands for?

4) Why is ANZAC Day special to Australians

5) Where is Gallipoli?

6) Explain the significance of the Dawn service

7) How do you commemorate Anzac Day?

8) Why do the shops shut on the 25th April?

9) Is Gallipoli associated with the 1st of 2nd World War?

10)  What else do you know about Anzac Day?

 

Resources

Army

Australian War Memorial

Anzac Centenary

ANZAC Landing 3D

Anzac Competition

50 thoughts on “Remembering the Fallen

  1. 4) Although the Gallipoli campaign failed in its military objectives, the Australian and New Zealand actions during the campaign left us all a powerful legacy.

  2. 4) Because when the war started in 1914 Australia had been a federated nation for only 13 years, and the new federal govement was eager to establish its reputation among the nations of the world.

  3. 4) To remeber all the people that died and sacifiied thier lives for our freedoms that we have today.

  4. 6) Represent to the same time in which the ANZAC troops landed on the beach in 1915, it also gives us a chnace to remember all of men and women that have served for Australia in many different war since 1915.

  5. 10) The mothers, sisters and wives left behind during World War I sent ANZAC biscuits made of oats, sugar, flour, coconut, butter and golden syrup to their sons, brothers and husbands at Gallipoli. ANZAC biscuits were hard and long-lasting, designed to survive the long journey to the troops. They were eaten instead of bread (which went stale quickly). Some men crushed them, mixed them with water and ate them like porridge.

  6. 10) The mothers, sisters and wives left behind during World War I sent ANZAC biscuits made of oats, sugar, flour, coconut, butter and golden syrup to their sons, brothers and husbands at Gallipoli. ANZAC biscuits were hard and long-lasting, designed to survive the long journey to the troops. They were eaten instead of bread (which went stale quickly). Some men crushed them, mixed them with water and ate them like porridge.

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