An officer of the 12th East Yorkshires on his round in a snow-covered support trench is drawing aside the gas-curtain of a dug out.
Carrying a stretcher-case back along a duckboard track through a wilderness of mud and shell holes.
British wounded passing through the French and British outpost line.
Soldier in a shell hole.
The Battle of Flers Courcelette 15 -22 September: A long line of British reserve troops standing silhouetted against the dawn near Thiepval.
The Battle of Ginchy 9 September: Supporting infantry walk forward up the slope into the bombardment.
Three officers of the Queen's Royal West Surrey Regiment and a war correspondent, Basil Clark, play records in the comfortable surroundings of a captured German dugout.
South African Officers at lunch.
Working party of the Manchester Regiment moving up to the trenches.
Two men identifying a casualty.
Unburied dead German soldiers and horses.
Women at Work During the First World War: Munitions Production, Chilwell, Nottinghamshire, England, UK, 1917University Of Oxford First World War Poetry Digital Archive
Rows of 6" howitzer shells line a warehouse at the National Filling Factory, Chilwell, Nottingham. In the background, several women can be seen pushing trolleys.
Wounded soldiers in bath chairs outside the Examination Schools.
Shown saluting at the foot of the Statue of Alfred the Great.
Three derelict British tanks.
Making an artificial leg for a wounded serviceman at Roehampton Hospital in Surrey.
Panoramic view of the city.
A front-line trench showing the sentry and sleeping soldiers at Ovillers-la-Boisselle on the Somme. In this photograph one man crouches on the fire-step while his comrades rest but with weapons at the ready. 'A' Company, 11th Battalion, Cheshire Regiment.
Black Watch at bayonet practice during a rest period.
The German Army: The body of a British soldier, wounded in the head and probably dead of exposure and thirst.
British soldier in the snow wearing a sheep-skin coat.
Frying bacon on a brasier in a reserve trench. Opposite Messines, near Ploegsteert Wood, Belgium
A well concealed and reveted trench, between two-lines of trees.