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People from Turkey, Australia, New Zealand, and Great Britain come to Gallipoli to commemorate their fallen soldiers who were lost nearly one hundred years ago, in 1915, during the Great War. This article elaborates on the rediscovery of the Gallipoli campaign by Australians, New Zealanders, and Turks in the 1980s. The collective remembrance enacted by these peoples, divided by nationalities but united by history, provides an exemplary precedent of reconciliation that can extend to all parts of the world.

 

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Kenan Çelik
Kenan Çelik
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From the Desk of the Editor During the COVID-19 pandemic, individuals and governments across the globe have been reminded of the value of human life and the delicacy of human psychology. Societies have been forced to conform to governments’ speedy decisions to prevent the spread of the virus, and individuals—from the most vulnerable to the most well-off —were forced to self-isolate. The isolation...
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