If we consider the history of the First World War from the perspective of its enduring legacy, 1917 was the most crucial year of all.
Discover the war-scarred landscape around Ypres by walking along the former line of the trenches.
About a quarter of a million Asians were present on and near the front in Belgium and Northern France during the First World War.
Britain and Belgium became culturally entangled as a result of their interaction in the period between the Napoleonic Wars and the First World War.
After the First World War, architect Huib Hoste helped rebuild the Flemish Westhoek. But his innovative ideas quickly clashed with residents and their yearning for the past.
An exhibition at the In Flanders Fields Museum shows how missing soldiers of the First World War have got their identity back thanks to archaeological and historical research.
It is the first time the role of Maori in the First World War has been recognised in this way in Europe.
Every evening since 1928, a group of buglers has sounded the Last Post in Ypres to honour the soldiers who died in WWI in Flanders Fields.
The small cemeteries in and around Ypres provide a unique way of understanding the First World War.
On 15 May 1920, the deposed German Emperor, Wilhelm II, settled in ‘House Doorn’, an estate with a lavishly furnished country house near Utrecht. Today, the manor is a museum worth visiting.
On a visit to the Flemish city of Ypres, Derek Blyth discovers a museum dedicated to the horror of war, a beer brewed in an underground fortification and a nightly ceremony that might go on for ever.