A register of the names commemorated on the Australian National Memorial can be found in the bronze register box at the tower. A new museum located at the memorial is due to open in April 2018. The Sir John Monash Centre is named after General Sir John Monash, who led the Australian Corps with great success on the Western Front in 1918.
Access to the tower at the memorial will be restricted during bad weather conditions.
Villers-Bretonneux is a village 16 kilometres east of Amiens on the straight main road to St Quentin. The Cemetery is about 2 kilometres north of the village on the east side of the road to Fouilloy.
During working hours, wheelchair access to this cemetery is possible by an alternative entrance. For further information regarding wheelchair access, contact the CWGC Enquiries Section on 01628 507200.
During this period while work is carried out on the Sir John Monash Centre, there may be short periods of disruption to visitors at the site and adjacent Villers-Bretonneux Military Cemetery.
Get the War Graves App
The CWGC War Graves App is a great application for anyone planning a trip to our war cemeteries, for those just curious to find war graves near them, or for those who want to remember the 1.7 million Commonwealth servicemen and women who died in the two world wars.
Simple to use, the CWGC War Graves App allows you to search for war graves at more than 23,000 locations, in more than 150 countries and makes it easy to find and visit these places of remembrance.
- Discover cemeteries and memorials around the world
- Discover war graves near you that you never knew existed
- Get directions from your location
- Download images of cemeteries and memorials
- Featured locations detailing extra information
The CWGC War Graves App is available for Android and iOS. Use the buttons below to download your own free copy.
other featured cemeteries & memorials
This cemetery is the third largest in the Somme battlefield area. It is the final resting place of more than 5,500 servicemen of the First World War, of whom over 3,500 remain unidentified.
The memorial bears the names of more than 24,000 casualties of the land and air forces of the British Empire who have no known grave.
The memorial is Canada’s largest overseas national memorial. It commemorates those Canadian Expeditionary Force members killed during the First World War.