Officers of “D” Company, The South Saskatchewan Regiment, around a sign which indicates that their location is under enemy observation, Mook, Netherlands, 30 November 1944.
Credit: Lieut. Michael M. Dean / Canada. Dept. of National Defence / Library and Archives Canada / PA-159587
(W.W.I - 1914 - 1918) German prisoners and wounded captured by Canadians. Battle of Passchendaele. November, 1917.
Credit: Canada. Dept. of National Defence / Library and Archives Canada / PA-040131
War production, Canadian Linderman Co. Ltd., Woodstock, Ont., ca. 1914-1918
Credit: Canada. Dept. of National Defence/Library and Archives Canada
Published in “Sometimes A Great Nation: A Photo Album of Canada 1850-1925, by Edward Cavell, 1984. Plate 72, NPC-024
“Driving the rebels back”.
Fish Creek, Sask., 1885
Credit: James Peters (1853-1927) /Library and Archives Canada/C-018965
Restrictions on use: Nil
Signatures and inscriptions: (Recto:) 1885 N.W. Rebellion Views / 686 / Driving the Rebels back
Private John Lewis, 1st Royal Canadian Regiment, one of the survivors of a Chinese attack
Korea, October 13, 1952
Photographer: Paul E. Tomelin
Personnel of Le Regiment de la Chaudiere in landing craft Assault
Britain, May 9, 1944
Photographer: Lt. R.G. Arless
Attacking under smoke
France, June 1916
Photographer: Henry Edward Knobel
Wartime photographs are a testament to the terrifying, traumatizing misery of war. Strict censorship would have originally prevented most of these images from reaching the nation’s living rooms back home, but once in the archive, they faithfully record the activities of combat that most of us will hopefully never know.
Young Korean boy, tired from carrying rations to the Canadian front line
Korea, April 16, 1951
Photographer: Wilfred Harold Olsen