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Poelcapelle British Cemetery made after the Armistice from graves brought in from surrounding battlefields & smaller cemeteries. Greatest majority date from last 5 months of 1917, particularly Oct, certain plots contain graves of 1914 & 1915. 7478 are buried or commemorated here. 6231 are unidentified, special memorials commemorate 8 known or believed to be buried among them. Other special memorials commemorate 24 buried by the Germans in other burial grounds whose graves cannot be located.

Tincourt New British Cemetery begun 6|1917 & used until 9|1919. After the Armistice used for the reburial of soldiers found on the battlefield, or buried in small French or German cemeteries. Nearly 2000 WWI casualties commemorated here. Over 250 are unidentified, special memorials are erected to 7 soldiers from UK, known or believed to be buried among them. Other special memorials record 21 soldiers from UK, buried in other cemeteries, whose graves were destroyed by shell fire.

Bedford House, the name given by the Army to Chateau Rosendal. Used by field ambulances & brigade HQ's. 5139 WWI Commonwealth are buried or commemorated in the enclosures of Bedford House Cemetery. 3011 are unidentified, special memorials commemorate a number of casualties known or believed to be buried among them. Other special memorials name casualties buried in other cemeteries whose graves could not be found on concentration.

HOOGE CRATER CEMETERY. Begun by 7th Division Burial Officer early 10/1917. 76 original graves, Rows A - D, Plot I were greatly increased after the Armistice when graves were brought in from the battlefields of Zillebeke, Zantvoorde & Gheluvelt & smaller cemeteries. 5923 WWI Commonwealth soldiers are buried here. 3579 are unidentified, special memorials record casualties known or believed to be buried among them, or whose graves in other cemeteries were destroyed by shell fire. (Credit CWGC)

HOOGE CRATER CEMETERY. Begun by 7th Division Burial Officer early 10/1917. 76 original graves, Rows A - D, Plot I were greatly increased after the Armistice when graves were brought in from the battlefields of Zillebeke, Zantvoorde & Gheluvelt & smaller cemeteries. 5923 WWI Commonwealth soldiers are buried here. 3579 are unidentified, special memorials record casualties known or believed to be buried among them, or whose graves in other cemeteries were destroyed by shell fire. (Credit CWGC)

The village of Passchendaele & surrounding area were associated with every phase of WWI. PASSCHENDAELE NEW BRITISH CEMETERY was made after the Armistice when graves were brought in from the battlefields of Passchendaele & Langemarck. Almost all of the burials are from the autumn of 1917. Contains 2101 WWI burials & commemorations. 1600 are unidentified, special memorials to 7 casualties believed to be buried among them.

Commonwealth section of FAUBOURG D'AMIENS CEMETERY began 3|1916. Continued to be used by field ambulances & fighting units until 11|1918. Enlarged after the Armistice when graves were brought from the battlefields & from 2 smaller cemeteries. Contains over 2650 WWI Commonwealth burials, 10 are unidentified. The graves in the French military cemetery removed after the war to other burial grounds, the land they occupied used for construction of Arras Memorial & Arras Flying Services Memorial.

Hooge Crater Cemetery begun by 7th Div Burial Officer early 10|1917. 5923 WWI servicemen buried or commemorated here. 3579 are unidentified, special memorials record the names of a number of casualties either known or believed to be buried among them, or whose graves in other cemeteries were destroyed by shell fire.

Neuve-Chapelle British Cemetery begun during the Battle of Neuve-Chapelle 3|1915 & was used until the following Nov. Known at one time as Moggs Hole Cemetery. There are now over 50 WWI casualties commemorated here. Of these, a small number are unidentified & special memorials are erected to 6 soldiers from the UK known to be buried in these graves. Other special memorials record the names of 5 soldiers from the UK, buried in Neuve-Chapelle Churchyard, whose graves were destroyed by…

Villers Station Cemetery, Villers-Au-Bois. After the Armistice, a few graves were brought in from isolated positions in the neighbourhood & in 6|1923, the French graves were removed, the great majority to Notre Dame-de-Lorette French National Cemetery. The cemetery now contains 1208 Commonwealth burials of WWI and 32 German war graves.