Anzac


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Related to Anzac: ANZAC Day

Anzac

1. (in World War I) a soldier serving with the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps
2. (now) any Australian or New Zealand soldier
3. the Anzac landing at Gallipoli in 1915
www.anzacs.net
www.awm.gov.au
References in periodicals archive ?
Its legacy is the celebration of the "Anzac spirit" - courage, endurance, initiative, discipline, and mateship - shown by the Antipodean troops, and today the Anzac Day service in London has become an important occasion for thousands of New Zealanders and Australians.
By late August, General William Birdwood, commander of 1st Anzac Corps, reduced assault objectives to a distance of 50-100 yards with, at best, limited artillery support on the objective itself.
ANZAC Day is a national day of remembrance in Australia and New Zealand to commemorate all those who served and died in all wars, conflicts and peacekeeping operations.
Despite the campaign's failure against Ottoman Turkish forces, with the loss of more than 11,000 ANZAC lives, it has come to be viewed as a formative moment of national identity in both Australia and New Zealand, and is now a day of remembrance for military dead from both nations in all subsequent conflicts.
With that in mind, we now turn to the case of Anzac memory.
Prosecutors alleged on Thursday that Besim discussed the planned terror attack with a British accomplice, as well as doing online searches about Anzac Day events.
The 16-year-old from Manchester was detained by anti-terror police in April along with Britain's youngest convicted Islamic terrorist, a boy of 14 from Blackburn, Lancashire, who has already admitted encouraging an IS-inspired terror attack on officers at the annual Anzac parade.
|Laura Brent, Caroline Craig, Anna McGahan, Antonia Prebble and Georgia Flood in Anzac Girls In the opening episode, as they arrive in Cairo in 1915, the matron sternly tells them: "We have come to serve the men." But as one nurse instantly begins eyeing up one of the soldiers, I'm not quite sure she understood what was meant.
In fact, apart from Australia and New Zealand, it was the Indian forces that landed at ANZAC Cove on April 25, 1915.
Between March 15 and 26 he is said to have incited another person to commit an act of terrorism, "namely to carry out an attack at an Anzac parade in Australia with the aim of killing and/or causing serious injury to people".
Australians of all backgrounds are able to identify with the Anzac values, Wellings said, while few choose to identify with the country's "White Australia" past.
These iconic biscuits were originally made to send to the ANZACs (Australian and New Zealand Army Corps) serving in Gallipoli.