Another Remembrance Day, commemorating the sacrifice of those who died during military conflicts of the past. This monument was erected to honour those who perished at Dieppe, during WWII. It stands in a park in the neighbourhood named for that battle. It features the flags of Canada, Saskatchewan, and Regina, as well as three plaques.
Lest We Forget.
These memorials have been erected in different parts of the city, and commemorate the sacrifices made by the soldiers in the first and second world wars.
This memorial honours Saskatchewan sailors.
The plaque below, to recognize the many war brides that made Canada their home after WWI and WWII.
The plaque reads: “The Saskatchewan War Brides Association – This plaque is dedicated to honour the war brides of WWI and WWII who married Canadian servicemen in a theatre of war and were brought to Canada by the Canadian government between 1945 and 1947. Approximately 48,000 brides and 22,000 children came from the British Isles and Western Europe to settle in every province of this great country. Many came to Saskatchewan adding to the rich mosaic of Canadian life on the prairies. Vos Salutams”
LEST WE FORGET
REMEMBRANCE DAY 2018
This is the Field of Honour portion of Regina’s oldest cemetery. Here lie those citizens who died for king and country in times of war.
– The Boer War, World War I, World War II, the Korean conflict –
The monument at the entrance says “In proud and lasting memory of those who rest within – see to it that their names be not forgotten”
The sheer number of headstones is overwhelming, and I feel overwhelmingly grateful for these fallen soldiers.