PANORAMA NO.1:

GOMMECOURT


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick just west of Wood Street trench: the jump-off point at Zero Hour of the 12th Battalion The London Regiment (The Rangers) of the Territorial 56th (London) Division. This northernmost attack on the Somme battle front was diversionary - intended to divert German resources away from the assault on the village of Serre further south. The ruse failed (the Germans here considered themselves more than adequately defended) and out of the division’s 6,200 soldiers that attacked, drawn mostly from the capital’s commercial classes, over 4,000 were killed or wounded. The cemetery in the panorama is Gommecourt British Cemetery No. 2. 1,357 men are buried here, most of whom are soldiers from the 56th Division, killed on 1 July.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA No.2:

SERRE


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick just east of Mark Copse: the jump-off point at Zero Hour of the 11th Battalion The East Lancashire Regiment (‘The Accrington Pals’) of the volunteer 31st Division. The volunteer soldiers from Lancashire, Yorkshire and County Durham advanced here at a walk into well-directed German shellfire and the bullets from ten heavy machine guns. Within two hours, an area of 300 by 700 yards (the ground in the panorama) was covered with more than 2,000 dead or wounded men. The cemetery nearest the camera in the panorama is Queen’s Cemetery, in which 311 British soldiers (mostly Accringtons) are buried. The cemetery to the right is Serre Road No. 3 Cemetery. Most of the 81 graves here belong to Leeds Pals, buried in the ground over which they attacked.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA NO.3:

BEAUMONT HAMEL


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from the Sunken Lane: jump-off point at Zero Hour of the 1st Lancashire Fusiliers of the ‘Incomparable’ 29th Division. The attack here was signalled by the explosion of a 40,600lb mine under the German stronghold of the Hawthorn Redoubt (the crater lies beneath the wooded area to the right of the panorama). Detonated ten minutes early, the corresponding lift in the British artillery barrage spelled doom for the attackers. It was here, from a position just behind where the panorama was taken, that Gaumont cameraman Geoffrey Malins famously recorded the explosion of the Hawthorn Ridge mine. It was here also that Malins captured the first ever frames in history of men (three soldiers of the 16th Middlesex advancing along the ridge to the right of the panorama) being killed in action.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA NO.4:

HAWTHORN RIDGE


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from the end of Happy Valley trench: jump-off point at Zero Hour of the 2nd Battalion The Royal Fusiliers of the 29th Division. The Fusiliers were tasked with occupying Hawthorn Ridge. When their advance waves sprinted towards the great white mound of the crater, machine guns on their right flank, particularly one above Y-Ravine (map reference Q11c55.68) cut down the City of London professionals in enfiladed clumps. Out of fewer than 700 Royal Fusiliers that attacked, a total of 561 became casualties. The cemetery on the right of the panorama is Hawthorn Ridge No. 1 Cemetery, in which 152 British soldiers from 1 July are buried. Their bodies were recovered from the ground in front of the crater by a burial detail in the spring of 1917.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA NO.5:

ANCRE VALLEY


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from the junction of Marchand Street trench and Shankill Road trench: jump-off point at Zero Hour of the 9th Battalion The Royal Irish Fusiliers of the 36th Ulster Division. The 36th Division saw its first major action on 1 July. Eight of its battalions led the attack astride the River Ancre. Here on its left bank, the 12th Royal Irish Rifles and 9th Royal Irish Fusiliers had to advance across a ravine, in places 30 feet deep. Over 80% of the 9th RIF soldiers that attacked were killed or wounded — some 532 officers and men. The cemetery located in the ravine in which so many Ulstermen died is Ancre British Cemetery, where 2,500 British soldiers are buried or commemorated: over half of them are unidentified.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA NO.6:

THE SCHWABEN REDOUBT


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from the end of George Street trench: jump-off point at Zero Hour of the 9th Battalion The Royal Inniskilling Fusiliers of the 36th Ulster Division. At the signal of a bugle, the 13th Royal Irish Fusiliers, the 11th Royal Irish Rifles and two Royal Inniskilling battalions led the attack to the east of the Ancre. Facing them lay the German fortress of the Schwaben Redoubt (known by the 36th Division as The Parallelogram). Despite advancing further into enemy territory than any other unit that day (as far as Stuff Redoubt), by midnight the Ulsters were back where they started. Out of nearly 10,000 volunteer Ulster soldiers that had gone into battle 5,500 of them had become casualties. The cemetery in which the photograph is taken is Connaught Cemetery, where 1,268 British soldiers are buried. Of the 643 unknown soldiers here, 482 could not even be identified to their unit.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA NO.7:

THIEPVAL


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from the junction of Gourock Street trench and Hamilton Avenue trench: jump-off point at Zero Hour of the 16th Battalion The Northumberland Fusiliers (‘The Newcastle Commercials’) of the 32nd Division. Advancing into the intersecting arcs of at least nine German heavy machine guns, the leading waves of the Newcastle and (to their left) Salford Pals were annihilated. Over 700 Lancashire and Tyneside volunteer soldiers died in less than two hours. Sir Edwin Lutyens’s Memorial to the Missing of the Somme was inaugurated by the Prince of Wales on 1 August 1932. Standing 140 ft high, it records the names of 72,195 British and Empire soldiers killed on the Somme with no known grave.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA NO.8:

THE LEIPZIG SALIENT


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from north of Campbell Avenue trench: jump-off point at Zero Hour of the 17th Battalion The Highland Light Infantry (‘The Glasgow Commercials’) of the 32nd Division. In front of the British lines here lay the Leipzig Salient with its twin German strongholds of the Wundt Werk and the Granatloch. The kilted ranks of the 16th (Glasgow Boy’s Brigade) and 17th HLI led the assault. During the morning, ragged survivors from no fewer than seven battalions made it into the Granatloch. Against undata-lightboxenting German counter-attacks, the soldiers from Yorkshire, Lancashire, Cumberland, Manchester, Dorset and Glasgow held on. The conquest of a large hole of chalk 300 yards away from where they started was the greatest territorial gain of the northern battlefield, coming at the cost of over 2,500 men killed or wounded.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com


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PANORAMA NO.9:

NAB VALLEY


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from north east of Mersey Street trench: the right hand of a front line of trenches manned at Zero Hour by the 2nd Battalion The Manchester Regiment of the 32nd Division. The Manchesters were scheduled to join in the attack but following the slaughter on the slopes to the east, they were mercifully ordered to stand down. To the Manchesters’ right, men of the 8th King’s Own Yorkshire Light Infantry and the 8th Yorks and Lancs of the 8th Division initially made it as far as Daniel’s Den and Pear Trench. They were then massacred by machine-gunners in the Nordwerk and the Granatloch, suffering over 80% casualties (539 & 597 men respectively). Soon after the battle, Nab Valley was rechristened by British soldiers as ‘Blighty Valley’ due ’ in spite of the horrors of the 1 July - to its resemblance to the peaceful fields of home.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA NO.10:

OVILLERS


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from the east of Ulverston Street trench: the jump-off point at zero hour of the 2nd Battalion The Royal Berkshire Regiment of the 8th Division. During the final intensive salvoes of the British bombardment, German machine-gunners here, emerging safely from their deep dugouts, began raking the British parapets fifteen minutes before zero hour. Only 70 Lincolnshire men made it briefly to the German Second Street. The same men held on to First Street for an hour before they were forced to withdraw. At Ovillers, the total casualties sustained by two German battalions amounted to 276 men. Attacking from Nab Valley to the old Roman Road to Bapaume, by nightfall, 5,121 British soldiers of the 8th Division were dead, wounded or missing.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA NO.11:

LA BOISSELLE


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from the end of Pocran Street trench: the jump-off point at zero hour of the 10th Battalion The Lincolnshire Regiment (‘The Grimsby Chums’) of the 34th Division. The detonation of the 60,000lb Lochnagar Mine here at 7.28am signalled the attack. The explosion made the loudest man-made sound in history, heard by early morning walkers on Hampstead Heath. Despite isolated, heroic and vain advances, the 34th Division suffered the greatest divisional losses (6,380) — sustained mostly by 5 battalions of the Tyneside Irish and 3 battalions of the Tyneside Scottish - on 1 July. The site of the Lochnager Crater (visible in the panorama) was bought in 1978 by an Englishman, Richard Dunning. The memorial cross visible in the panorama was erected by Dunning in 1986. It is constructed of reclaimed timber from a Gateshead church.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA NO.12:

FRICOURT


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from south of Tangier Trench: the jump-off point at zero hour of the 10th Battalion The West York shire Regiment of the 21st Division. Advancing to the north of the village, these volunteer Pals from Leeds and Harrogate met ’a cat’s cradle’ of machine-gun fire from KÖnig Trench and Red Cottage. Only 20 men made it through the German lines. It was established that evening that out of the 750 soldiers that had gone over, 710 were dead, wounded or missing — the highest casualty rate (at 95 per cent) of any battalion on 1 July, or indeed of any British battalion on a single day during the whole war. Fricourt New Military Cemetery contains the graves of 210 British soldiers: 159 of them belong to men of the 10th West Yorkshire Regiment.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA NO.13:

MAMETZ


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from north west of Stafford Street: the jump-off point at zero hour of the 2nd Battalion The Gordon Highlanders of the 7th Division. The village of Mametz was one of only two British objectives achieved on 1 July, yet its capture cost the 7th Division 3,410 casualties. It was here that Captain Duncan Martin (by means of a plasticine model he made on his last leave) famously predicted the inevitable slaughter (by The Shrine MG) of the Devonshires on the slopes in front of their jump-off point at Mansell Copse. It was here also (in the line of trenches from which the panorama was taken) that William Noel Hodgson would write his famous poem Before Action ending with the immortal line ‘Help me to die, O Lord’. Both Martin and Hodgson were killed in the opening seconds of the attack.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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PANORAMA NO.14:

MONTAUBAN


Taken by Jolyon Fenwick from west of Talus Boisé: the jump-off point at zero hour of the 8th Battalion The East Surreys of the 18th Division. The attack on Montauban marked the British army’s greatest success of 1 July. By 11.00 a.m., eleven battalions of the 18th and 30th divisions had taken the village. It was here that men of the East Surreys famously kicked two footballs (purchased by Captain Wilfred ‘Billie’ Nevill) ahead of their attack. A prize was offered to the platoon whose ball first made it to their objective, but Nevill was not able to present the award. He was killed in the opening moments of the attack just short of Valley Trench. In General Rawlinson’s diary entry that evening, the advance here offered consolation in an otherwise almost hopeless battlefield. Yet casualties still amounted to a total of 6,126 men.

ORIGINAL, HAND-ANNOTATED, PIGMENTED INK PRINTS

The original, hand-annotated, pigmented ink prints of the panoramas were exhibited at the Sladmore Contemporary Gallery in Mayfair, London from 1 -15 July 2016. Some editions are however still available. For enquiries, please contact: info@jolyonfenwick.com

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A limited edition of 500 (127cm x 30cm) lithographic poster prints of the panoramas is now available priced at £20 +P&P per print or £200 (inc P&P) for a complete set of 14 prints. To purchase online, please click the BUY button. Alternatively, if you would like to pay by bank transfer or cheque, then please email info@jolyonfenwick.com with your address and the details of what you would like and you will receive an immediate return email with the relevant bank details and postal address.

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