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Gallipoli: The FInal Battles and Evacuation of ANZAC Paperback – 12 Oct 2011
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About the Author
David W. Cameron completed his PhD in 1995 and was subsequently awarded an Australian Research Council (ARC) Post Doctoral Fellowship at the Australian National University, followed by an ARC QEII Fellowship at the University of Sydney. He has published a number of books on Australian military history and science and over sixty research papers in internationally peer reviewed journals. David's passion for recording the overarching history of Gallipoli has resulted in six books on the subject. He is also internationally known as an expert on primate and human evolution and has a degree in both archaeology and palaeoanthropology. David was born in 1961 in Darlinghurst and grew up in Bondi before moving to Campbelltown in the early 1970's when it was still a 'town'. He graduated with 1st Class Honours from the University of Sydney (Prehistory) in 1989 and with a PhD from the Australian National University (Palaeoanthropology) in 1995. He was formerly an Australian Research Council QEII Fellow at the Department of Anatomy & Histology at the University of Sydney. He has conducted numerous international archaeological and palaeonathropological excavations in Europe, Middle East and Asia. David is married with three children (and two dogs).
Top customer reviews
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I did however feel that more could be made of specific events, in a few cases the author mentions a act worthy of a medal but then neglects to give details about how the medal was won. Obviously a quick look on the internet supplied these details but apart from that this book is worth the price and the 4 stars I rate it.
Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
If you have any interest in history, easy to recommend. The poor quartermaster who had to destroy the rum.....
The ending is perfect.
I was able to get when it was free, but definitely worth buying. 7,335 locations - 3/4 of the the story before the end note.
It's really a report of all the battle plans and outcomes- more for a military strategist or army planning exercise on the disastrous decisions of the campaign.
There is no real personal connection with the young soldiers and the fear & confusion they experienced along with the terrible privations & their realization that they were being senselessly thrown to be slaughtered.