|Region||Pas de Calais|
|Total identified casualties||3195 Find these records|
|Casualties from||First & Second World War|
Situated between two war cemeteries, one French and the other German, Cabaret-Rouge British Cemetery lies south of the town of Souchez in France. The cemetery contains more than 7,650 burials of servicemen of the British Empire in the First World War.
- Cabaret-Rouge British Cemetery in the village of Souchez, France, was established near the site of a small café called Cabaret Rouge used by soldiers in the early days of the First World War
- The cemetery contains the graves of many units that served in this sector including British, Canadian, Australian, New Zealand, Indian and South African forces
- The cemetery and shelter buildings were designed by Frank Higginson, a former Canadian Army officer
- In May 2000, the remains of an unknown Canadian soldier were taken from the cemetery and laid to rest in a tomb at the foot of the National War Memorial in Ottawa, Canada