Dallarnil District Honour Roll 1914–1918

Location of Dallarnil District Honour Roll 1914–1918

Dallarnil Sports Hall,Isis Highway
Dallarnil QLD 4621

Elaborately made wooden Honor Roll commemorating those who served in World War I from the Dallarnil District. The list of names are written in old english text style in gold lettering.

The Honor Roll has glass doors that protect the list of names, ensuring the gold lustre is retained.

In addition the Honor Roll indicates those who were either:

* Killed in action

* Received military decoration

* Died of wounds

* Died in camp


Large Honor Roll:

Dieu et mon Droit

Dallarnil District Honor Roll

[Names] [Names] [Names] [Names]

Small Honor Roll:

Dieu et mon Droit

Dallarnil District Honor Roll

[Names] [Names]

(Refer to additional images for list of names)

Conflicts commemorated
First World War, 1914–1918
Memorial type
Honour roll
Commemorative services held
To be confirmed
Additional information

The motto Dieu et mon droit is French for literally "God and my right" (a fuller version of the motto is also quoted as "God and my right shall me defend").

Dieu et mon droit has generally been used as the motto of the English monarch and later British monarchs (except Scotland) since being adopted by Edward III.

It was first used as a battle cry by King Richard I in 1198 at the Battle of Gisors, when he defeated the forces of Philip II of France and after he made it his motto. The belief in medieval Europe was that victory didn't automatically go to the side with the better army but that, as with personal trial by combat, to the side that God viewed with favour. Hence Richard wrote after his victory "It is not us who have done it but God and our right through us". So after his victories on the crusades "Richard was speaking what he believed to be the truth when he told the Holy Roman Emperor: 'I am born of a rank which recognises no superior but God'."

Recorded by
North Burnett Regional Council
Date recorded
2 March 2009

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