Who started the war in Gallipoli and why?
The battle of Gallipoli was a front line between the Allied forces and the Ottomans in WW 1 which commenced in April 25, 1915, ended in January 9, 1916 and caused the casualties of more than 300.000 soldiers including the dead of both the Ottoman and Allied forces [British, French, Australian, New Zealand and British colonies].
The reason was that the Allied forces estimated that could invade and conquer the Ottoman Empire capital city of Constantinople [Istanbul currently] and secure a sea route to Russia.
THATS RIGHT THATS WAT HAPPEN
cows are green
Gallipoli was not a war in itself but a battlefield in the First World War. The Gallipoli Campaign took place at Gallipoli peninsula in Turkey from 25 April 1915 to 9 January 1916. A joint British Empire and French operation was mounted to capture the Ottoman capital of Istanbul, and secure a sea route to Russia. The attempt failed, with heavy casualties on both sides.
During World War I, the Gallipoli Campaign was caused by the creative, if also risky, planning of British war leaders. Their goal was to strike at the heart of the Ottoman Empire, ally of Germany and Austria, and cause a quick surrender which would seriously weaken the Central Powers. Their plan failed in the face of stout Ottoman resistance once the campaign started.
There was no "Gallipoli War". People did not enlist in a "Gallipoli war": they enlisted in the Australian Army,which sent troops to Gallipoli, one of many campaigns undertaken during World War 1. The enlistment age for the Australian Army was 21 years. With the permission of a parent or guardian, it was age 18. Many younger boys lied about their age in order to join up. There were many 16 year olds who joined the…