In Pictures: Theresa May honours war dead in Belgium

The Prime Minister laid wreaths in a war cemetery in Mons.

Beyond the western front

Modern views of the First World War largely focus on the battles in western Europe. As the centenary of the end of the conflict approaches, David Olusoga shines a light on forgotten clashes in distant lands, and on the extensive contributions of Africans and Asians

PM Pays Respects To WWI Dead In Belgium PM Pays Respects To WWI Dead In Belgium

Theresa May laid wreaths on the graves of the first and last British soldiers to be killed during the Great War.

Theresa May To Pay Respect To WWI Soldiers • Channels Television

British Prime Minister Theresa May and French President Emmanuel Macron are set to commemorate their countries'

May leads Armistice commemoration as she lays wreaths in Belgium

Theresa May today leads the nation in commemorating the Armistice centenary as she laid wreaths to the first and last British soldier killed in the First World War. The Prime Minister visited the St Symphorien Military Cemetery in Mons, Belgium, a memorial containing the graves of more than 500 soldiers, most of whom died during the Battle of Mons in August 1914.

At 10:58 on Nov. 11, 1918, Private George Lawrence Price sealed his strange, famous fate.

Canadian soldier was British Empire's final death of WWI

Sixty thousand Canadians had already died in combat during the First World War before Pte. George Lawrence Price took a sniper’s bullet to the heart in a small Belgian town at precisely 10:58 a.

Last road to Mons

A century ago, in the frantic final hours of the First World War, Canadian troops charged into Belgium to free the very city where the whole fight began

World War I: Mons graves hold first and last to fall - Journal du Cameroun

Island family invited to Remembrance Day ceremonies in Belgium - Cowichan Valley Citizen

Three generations of Macintosh family served in military

War museum's 'Victory 1918' exhibit commemorates final days of First World War

When Canadians think of the First World War, the images that come to mind are usually the hell of trench warfare or of the mythmaking Canadian assault on Vimy Ridge in 1917.