Department of Modern History, Politics and International Relations
Gallipoli Centenary Research Project
The Gallipoli Centenary Research Project reveals a large collection of important documents and other materials related to the Turkish conduct of the Gallipoli campaign. The Project's outcomes include two books which tell the story of Gallipoli comprehensively from the Turkish side: Gallipoli, the Turkish Defence and Defending Gallipoli, the Turkish Story.
The project is a partnership between Macquarie University, the Australian War Memorial, the Australian Research Council, Middle East Technical University, and Turkish Military Archives.
The project investigated documents from the Turkish archives including battlefield reports and signals, War Ministry communications, and diaries. Check out the interactive timeline of translated Turkish documents.
Harvey Broadbent: Telling the Gallipoli story from the other side
This year, at the centenary of the World War I Gallipoli campaign, as we commemorate the sacrifices of the Anzacs, we are able to reflect on the Gallipoli history with a deeper understanding of the Turkish perspective - thanks to the immense work of Associate Professor Harvey Broadbent.
Battle of Gallipoli Centenary honoured in art exhibition
To commemorate the centenary of the Battle of Gallipoli, Macquarie University's Art Gallery launches exhibition of artworks to honour and capture the spirit of the soldiers who fought at Gallipoli Cove during World War One.
Startling new WWI evidence shapes Perceptions of War exhibition
It's World War One as you've never seen it before: in association with the launch of Harvey Broadbent's new book Gallipoli, The Turkish Defence, the Macquarie University Art Gallery opens a powerful new exhibition: Perceptions of War.
Researcher gleans Gallipoli's untold story
"The Anzac narrative was by then well documented, with a large canon from the ANZACs and British, but we couldn't say the same for the other side. I had heard about other researchers who were just getting access to Turkish military archives, so wanted to find out more."