British historian David Omissi collected the letters of Indian soldiers away from home in his book 'Indian Voices of the Great War'.
Viewing entries in
Sikh soldiers washing their hair and applying oil on a Middle-Eastern desert-morning during the First World War.
'In the highest sense of the word extreme gallantry has been shown by this fine Battalion....'
Mel Gibson in the classic 1981 film 'Gallipoli', which featured the heroic exploits of the Australians in the disastrous campaign of 1915 but not one Indian soldier.
Only 24 days left to fill the Wall of Remembrance.
Few people know that Sikhs fought alongside Australians and New Zealanders in Gallipoli.
A proud soldier from Thornaby is featuring in a national campaign to remember every British and commonwealth soldier killed in the First World War.
Subedar Major Thakur Singh Bahadur of the 47th Sikhs was among the first to receive the Military Cross for gallantry in action on October 27, 1914 at Neuve Chapelle.
Sarbjit Singh sent us this lovely picture of his great-grandfather Captain Malook Singh who hailed from Sansarpur, Jalandhar.
Charles Allen, the prolific author of numerous popular history books on India, spoke about John Smyth VC and his 'Ten Sikh Supermen'.
Christy Campbell telling the untold story of Sikh flying ace Hardit Singh Malik, who fought both institutional racism and the German air force, surviving both to rise to be an Ambassador for India.
Historian and author Charles Allen takes a look around our exhibition with Harbakhsh Grewal.
Slough Cadets, UKPHA volunteers and Canadian MP Tim Uppal pose on the steps of the gallery building.
We were privileged to receiver some special guests at our exhibition.
Our exhibition 'Empire, Faith & War: the Sikhs and World War One' includes the contradictions of loyalty and betrayal.
Engaging speakers all with amazing stories to tell.
Hardit Malik, pictured here in 1917, wearing the uniform of a French Ambulance Driver.
Lt. John Smyth of the 15th Ludhiana Sikhs pictured wearing a beautifully tied turban.
South Australia’s Indian community want to march on Anzac Day to honour 15,000 of their countrymen who served alongside Australians at Gallipoli.
Hardit Singh Malik, pictured here as a 22 year old First World War flying ace in 1918 outside Balliol College, Oxford where he had been a student.