View Shopping Cart
Go to Checkout

Anzac commemorative - By Peter Graves

Anzac commemorative - By Peter Graves

To mark this years Anzac anniversary Peter Graves has produced this magnificent one off box honouring those soldiers that fought so bravely.
1/1 edition R.R.P £425 – $799
This year marks the 102nd anniversary of the Anzac’s landing on Gallipoli shores to fight the Turkish in the First World War. Every year on the 25th of April, Australians and New Zealanders celebrate Anzac Day and gather to remember and honour the fallen and pay their respects. Visiting Gallipoli on Anzac Day is very much a one of kind experience as you get to attend the dawn service, memorial sites and experience the stunning atmosphere that takes you back in time to an era that has shaped Australia’s and New
Zealand’s history.
The 25th April was the day when the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps landed on the Gallipoli Peninsula in 1915
In 1916, the 25th April was officially named Anzac Day
There is no town called “Gallipoli” however, it is the name of the area. Visitors to Gallipoli usually stay at nearby towns
The site where the Anzac’s landed at Gallipoli was renamed Anzac Cove
The Anzac’s were all volunteers
The first dawn service for Anzac Day was in 1923
One of the main causes for the failure at Gallipoli was because the boats that took the soldiers landed at the incorrect area. Instead landing at a beach, they we met with sharp cliffs and continuous bombardments of gunning and shelling from the Turkish soldiers
Anzac Day was not a public holiday in New Zealand until 1921
The Gallipoli Peninsula is close to the ancient city of Troy.
More than 11,000 Anzac’s died at Gallipoli and a further 23,500 were wounded
The original Anzac biscuit was known as an Anzac wafer and was part of the rations given to the Anzac soldiers during World War I
The men who served on the Gallipoli Peninsula created a legend, adding the word ‘Anzac’ to the Aussie and Kiwi vocabulary and producing the idea of the Anzac spirit
The most significant time to remember the Anzac’s is at dawn as this is when the original Gallipoli landing happened
The last surviving Anzac was Alec Campbell who died on May 16, 2002
The poppy is worn on Anzac Day as a reminder of the soldiers lost in battle

« Back to news

About Us

  • Fine Freehand painted Enamels – 100% UK Made.
  • Elliot Hall is recognised as a pioneer in the industry.

Read More…

New Jewellery

Art Jewellery by Elliot Hall Enamels makes a prestigious gift that celebrates love and friendship and will be treasured forever.

More information…

Online Shop

  • Artist proof’s for sale
  • Online Shop open

Click here to view…

Contact Us

  • Call 07974 444412 or visit our contact form.
  • Elliot Hall Enamels
    Unit F1A, Blackpole East,
    Worcester WR3 8SG