Turkish monument on the Gallipoli Peninsula's southwestern edge.
Lonely Planet's must-see attractions
The Museum of Troy's rust-coloured cube, rising from sunbaked earth, is a spectacular multi-floor showcase of the archeological layers of the historic…
Reopened in 2019 as a museum focussing on Ottoman and maritime history, this sprawling castle was originally built by Mehmet the Conqueror in 1452 and…
If you come to Troy expecting a rebuilt ancient city along the lines of Ephesus, you'll be disappointed. The site resembles an overgrown archaeological…
Set within the 33,500 hectares of the Gallipoli Peninsula, this historic site protects the cemeteries and battlefields of the Anzac campaign. There are…
Lone Pine is perhaps the most moving of all the Anzac cemeteries. Australian forces captured the Turkish positions here on the afternoon of 6 August 1915…
Chunuk Bair (Conk Bayiri in Turkish) was the first objective of the Allied landing in April 1915, and is now the site of of this cemetery and memorial,…
On the morning of 7 August 1915, the 8th (Victorian) and 10th (Western Australian) Regiments of the third Light Horse Brigade vaulted out of their…
Initial Anzac landing site on the ill-fated morning of 25 April 1915.
Nearby Gallipoli Peninsula attractions
The Turkish Sargı Yeri Cemetery features an enormous statue of 'Mehmet', the archetypal Turkish soldier. Follow the signs from the main intersection in…
In the village of Alçıtepe, the Salim Mutlu War Museum is a hodgepodge of rusty finds from the battlefields. It gives a good sense of just how much…
Allied cemetery in the southern part of the Gallipoli Peninsula.
Allied cemetery in the southern part of the Gallipoli Peninsula, north of Seddülbahir.
Allied cemetery in the southern area of the Gallipoli Peninsula.
Skew Bridge Cemetery is north of Seddülbahir. Take the left fork north of the village where the road divides.
The rarely visited French cemetery is extremely moving, with rows of metal crosses and five white-concrete ossuaries each containing the bones of 3000…
This gigantic stone structure, also known as the Abide (Monument), was built to commemorate Turkish soldiers who fought and died at Gallipoli.