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General Crossword Questions for “cenotaph”
Monument to the dead
One erected fitting in church as a memorial
Turning phaeton around the war memorial
"The Monument" is a church - not a pub!
Eton chap seen around in Whitehall
Hat once quietly tipped here?
Memorial - knock one up in church
Can't hope to be resurrected by monument
It's not cheap playing where there's nobody there
Monument - not cheap to be rebuilt
A cenotaph is a tomb or a monument erected in honour of a person, group of people, animals or groups of animals whose remains are elsewhere. It can also be the initial tomb for a person who has since been interred elsewhere. Although the vast majority of cenotaphs are erected in honour of. — “Cenotaph - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
Hobart Cenotaph, also referred to as Hobart War Memorial, is the main commemorative military monument for the Australian state of Tasmania. The Hobart Cenotaph is an Art Deco reinterpretation of a traditional Egyptian Obelisk. — “Hobart Cenotaph - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
The Cenotaph. The Cenotaph (Traditional Chinese: 和平紀念碑), constructed in 1923 and located between Statue Square and the City Hall in Central, Hong Kong, commemorates the dead in the First and Second World War that served in Hong Kong in the Royal Navy, British Army and Royal Air Force. — “The Cenotaph (Hong Kong) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
Then I took a childish pleasure in exploring the city; my uncle let me take him with me, but he took notice of nothing, neither the insignificant king's palace, nor the pretty seventeenth century bridge, which spans the canal before the museum, nor that immense cenotaph of Thorwaldsen's, adorned with horrible mural painting, and containing within it a collection of the sculptor's works, nor in a fine park the toylike chateau of Rosenberg, nor the beautiful renaissance edifice of the Exchange, nor its spire composed of the twisted tails of four bronze dragons, nor the great windmill on the ramparts, whose huge arms dilated in the sea breeze like the sails of a ship. — “A Journey to the Centre of the Earth” by Jules Verne