|Total identified casualties||34990 Find these records|
|Casualties from||First World War|
A commemorative event called ‘Silent City Meets Living City’, organised by the local commune of Zonnebeke, will take place on Saturday 14 October from 7pm. On 13 October the cemetery will be closed from 4.30pm for a rehearsal. On the day of the event, there will be restricted access from 2.30pm and the cemetery will be closed from 3pm. For more information, visit http://passchendaele2017.org/en/evenementen/silent-city-meets-living-city/
Around the eastern boundary of Tyne Cot Cemetery near the town of Ieper in Belgium stands the Tyne Cot Memorial. It bears the names of some 35,000 men of the British and New Zealand forces who have no known grave, nearly all of whom died between August 1917 and November 1918.
This area on the Western Front was the scene of the Third Battle of Ypres. Also known as the Battle of Passchendaele, it was one of the major battles of the First World War.
- Tyne Cot Memorial stands around the eastern boundary of Tyne Cot Cemetery
- The Tyne Cot Memorial is one of four memorials to the missing in Belgian Flanders which cover the area known as the Ypres Salient
- It was designed by Sir Herbert Baker with sculpture by Joseph Armitage and Ferdinand Victor Blundstone
- The memorial was unveiled by Australian soldier and veterans' rights activist Sir Gilbert Dyett, on 20 June 1927
- The names are carved on the memorial on panels of Portland stone, set in high flint walls which have been built in a half circle
Tyne Cot or Tyne Cottage was a barn near the level crossing on the road from Passchendaele to Broodseinde, named by the Northumberland Fusilier.Explore the history