Falmouth Cemetery – Part Two

A Cross of Sacrifice rises above a dedication to the First World War casualties buried in Falmouth Cemetery.

The lone World War II grave in this part of the cemetery.


Four of the eight French sailors buried in this section of the cemetery.


Four more French graves.

“Mort Pour La France”.

This entry was posted in Cornwall, U.K. Churches, Memorials & Cemeteries - Back in Blighty. Bookmark the permalink.

4 Responses to Falmouth Cemetery – Part Two

  1. John says:

    Greetings !
    I see on D. McNeil’s marker a gaelic inscription that appears to read “Sith Dha Anam”. Any idea what it translates to in English?

  2. Magicfingers says:

    Yep, it’s Gaelic, as McNeil hailed from the Isle of Barra, off the western coast of Scotland. From what I can find, sith means peace, dhia, as opposed to dha (but it’s close…maybe an inscription error?) means God, and anam means soul. Unless anyone knows better?

  3. Janice Chan says:

    Sìth dha anam – Peace/rest to his soul

    Fois Dhè dha anam would be May God rest his soul.

  4. Magicfingers says:

    Well thank you Janice. Your translation is much appreciated.

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