A veteran who lived in Dundee and Perth has been remembered in a poignant visit to Turkey by his granddaughter.
Carol Stein marked the 100th anniversary of the Gallipoli campaign by visiting the peninsula where the young Peter Horne fought.
Mr Horne lied about his age to enlist in the Royal Naval Division aboard the HMS Unicorn in Dundee in October 1914. He was just 17.
He left his Seafield Avenue home in the city to become Able Seaman Horne of the Collingwood Battalion, landing at Gallipoli in April the following year.
Mrs Stein, from Harlow in Essex, said: “The visit to Gallipoli was special to me as it was exactly 100 years ago he landed, as a very young man, and had to experience some of the fiercest fighting of the war.
“I now realise what an enormous task the Allies had to make their way from their boats up the narrow, rocky shore to establish a beachhead while being fired on by the Turkish soldiers high on the hills above them.”
Mr Horne survived the First World War but Mrs Stein laid a poppy wreath at Lone Pine Cemetery in memory of his bravery and resolve. Her visit added further detail to the picture she has been able to build up of her grandfather.
She has made similar visits to Ypres in Belgium and Beaumont Hamel in France, where as a member of the 23rd Machine Gun Company, he was Mentioned in Dispatches by General Douglas Haig for his fortitude at the Battle of Somme.
Mr Horne endured trench foot, jaundice and being gassed three times but made it back to Dundee, where Winston Churchill was his MP.
He later met Bessie, whom he married and moved to Perth with in the late 1920s. They had eight children together, including Lindsay a founding member of the Angus Railway Group.
Peter Horne died in 1973, aged 75, his wife Bessie two years later.