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Remembering World War I and the battle of Gallipoli

Philippe Huguen / AFP - Getty Images

An Australian wearing an WWI uniform, walks past graves at the Australian War Memorial in the northern French city of Villers-Bretonneux, on April 25, as part of the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps (ANZAC) Day ceremony.

Michel Spingler / AP

Australian visitors attend the wreath-laying ceremonies at the Australian National Memorial in Villers-Bretonneux, northern France, during Anzac Day, April 25. The ceremony marks the 94th anniversary of the recapture of the village of Villers-Bretonneux on April 25,1918.

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Australians and New Zealanders take part in a dawn service, part of Anzac Day commemorations, April 25, at Gallipoli, to mark the anniversary of the ill-fated landing of the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps (ANZAC) during World War I. More than 10,000 New Zealand and Australian servicemen died in the failed eight-month campaign on the peninsula, and Gallipoli has become a defining symbol of courage and comradeship for the two nations.

William West / AFP - Getty Images

Children watch veterans march through Sydney streets as tens of thousands of Australians and New Zealanders gathered on April 25, 2012 to honor their war dead, attending sombre dawn services and veterans parades in memory of those who fought in war.

Jennifer Polixenni Brankin / Getty Images

Parade participants take part in the Anzac Day Parade at Martin Place on April 25 in Sydney, Australia. Veterans, dignitaries and members of the public today marked ANZAC (Australia New Zealand Army Corps) Day, when First World War troops landed on the Gallipoli Peninsula, Turkey in 1915, commemorating the event with ceremonies of remembrance for those who fought and died in all wars.

 More information about ANZAC Day from the Australian War Memorial website.