Anzac Day Mini - Simple Living. Creative Learning Anzac Day Anzac Day is celebrated in Australia and

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  • Anzac Day

  • © 2018 Stacey Jones at Simple Living. Creative Learning

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    © Simple Living. Creative Learning

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  • Anzac Day Anzac Day is celebrated in Australia and New Zealand on the 25th

    of April every year. It is the anniversary of the day Australian and New Zealand troops landed in Gallipoli.

    ANZAC stands for Australian and New Zealand Army Corps. This was the name given to the troops that fought in Gallipoli in

    World War I.

    Anzac Day is celebrated on the

    ```````````````` ANZAC stands for

    A `````````````` N `````````````` Z `````````````` A `````````````` C ``````````````

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  • The ANZAC troops first landed in Turkey, on the beaches of the Gallipoli Peninsula on the 25th April 1915. The Peninsula is now known as ANZAC Cove. They landed there to battle the Turkish army in World War I.

    Their objective was to capture Constantinople, (now known as Istanbul) the capital of the Ottoman Empire which was an ally of Germany. This was so the British forces and their allies could take control of the Dardanelles Strait.

    Due to lack of planning, this was disastrous. During the eight month campaign, both Australia and New Zealand suffered huge losses at Gallipoli and the troops were withdrawn on the 19th and 20th of December 1915. 8,709 Australian soldiers had been killed.

    The ANZAC troops landed in Turkey on the beaches of

    ```````````````` The Peninsula is now known as

    ```````````````` Many lives were lost due to

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    Anzac Day

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  • The 25th of April was officially named ANZAC Day in 1916. It was marked by a variety of ceremonies in Australia and a march through London. During the 1920’s, ANZAC Day became established as a national day of commemoration for the Australians who lost their lives during the war.

    The first official dawn service was held in Sydney in 1927. This was the first year, every state observed some form of public holiday on ANZAC day. The origin of the dawn service comes from the ‘stand-to’ routine which is followed by the Australian Army. One of the best times for an attack are at dawn. Soldiers in defensive positions were woken just before dawn when it was still dark, so that by the time the first light crept across the battlefield, they were awake and alert and ready. This routine is also repeated at sunset as that is another favourable time for attack.

    At the dawn services today the ‘stand-to’ is followed by a minute of silence and then the sound of a lone bugler who plays the ‘Last Post’. The ‘Last Post’ was used as a last warning to any soldiers still at large that it was time to retire for the evening. When played during funerals and memorial services it symbolises that the duty of the dead is over and they can rest in peace.

    The first official dawn service was held in

    ```````````````` The minute of silence is followed by the lone bugler who plays the

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    Anzac Day

    © Simple Living. Creative Learning

  • The Red Poppy

    The red poppy was one of the first living plants to sprout in the battlefields of France and Belgium during the First World War.

    Stories were told about the bright red of the poppy being due to being nurtured in ground drenched in blood from fallen soldiers. Lieutenant Colonel John McCrae, a Canadian, was so moved by the sight of the poppies, he wrote a poem called “In Flanders Fields.”

    During World War I, the poppy became a symbol of sacrifice and soon became widely accepted as the flower of remembrance in the allied nations.

    The red poppy sprouted in the battlefields of

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    The poppy became a symbol of

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  • The Red Poppy The colour of this flower is

    `````````` Colour in the flower.

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  • Draw and Colour the Poppy

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  • Anzac biscuits were known as an Anzac wafer or tile and were used as part of the rations for the soldiers during World War I. They took the place of bread because they had a longer shelf life.

    The recipe: 1 1/4 cups plain flour, sifted 1 cup rolled oats 1/2 cup caster sugar 3/4 cup desiccated coconut 2 tablespoons golden syrup 150g butter 1/2 teaspoon bicarbonate soda

    Preheat oven to 170C. 1. Place the flour, oats, sugar and coconut in a large bowl and stir to combine. 2. In a small saucepan place the golden syrup and butter and stir over low heat until the butter has fully melted. 3. Mix the bicarbonate soda with 1 1/2 tablespoons water and add to the golden syrup mixture. It will bubble whilst you are stirring together so remove from the heat. 4. Pour into the dry ingredients and mix together until fully combined. 5. Roll tablespoonfuls of mixture into balls and place on baking trays lined with non stick baking paper, pressing down on the tops to flatten slightly. 6. Bake for 12 minutes or until golden brown.

    Which ingredient is measured in grams? a) Butter b) Milk c) Flour

    What temperature should the oven be set at? a) 150C b) 180C c) 170C

    Anzac Biscuits

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  • The ANZAC Ode

    They shall grow not old, as we that are left grow old: Age shall not weary them, nor the years condemn. At the going down of the sun and in the morning We will remember them.

    © Simple Living. Creative Learning© Simple Living. Creative Learning

  • The ANZAC Ode

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    © Simple Living. Creative Learning

  • The ANZAC Ode

    They shall grow not old,

    as we that are left grow old:

    Age shall not weary them,

    nor the years condemn.

    At the going down of the sun

    and in the morning

    We will remember them.

    Cut out the ode and glue it in the correct order onto the next page.

    © Simple Living. Creative Learning

  • The ANZAC Ode Glue on in the correct order.

    © Simple Living. Creative Learning

  • reiolsd ``````````` opppy ``````````` raw ``````````` ngus ```````````

    ouwnedd ``````````` aoGiplill ```````````

    eeeranmmbrc ``````````` oopstr ```````````

    opppy ```````````

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    ouwnedd ``````````` aoGiplill ```````````

    eeeranmmbrc

    oopstr

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    Anzac Scramble Unscramble these Anzac words.

    © Simple Living. Creative Learning

  • 4 August 1914 Australia enters the First World War

    31 October 1914 The Ottoman Empire enters the war on the side of Germany

    1 November 1914 The first convoy of Australia Imperial Force troops leaves Australia heading to war

    3 December 1914 First Australian troops arrive in Egypt to train

    18 March 1915 British and French naval forces fail to force a way through the Dardanelles

    25 April 1915 Landing of the troops at ANZAC Cove and Cape Helles

    19 May 1915 42,000 Turkish troops attack suffering lots of casualties

    24 May 1915 A one day truce with the Turks to bury the dead

    6-9 August 1915 Battle of the Lone Pine

    7 December 1915 Decision reached to evacuate Gallipoli

    19-20 December 1915 Evacuation of Australians from Gallipoli complete

    8-9 January 1916 The last of the British troops were withdrawn marking the end of the Gallipoli campaign

    Anzac Timeline

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