The lives of 12,000 Indian soldiers who came to East Sussex during World War I have been commemorated with a plaque.
The gate was presented to Brighton in 1921 as a gift from India
The plaque was unveiled at the Indian Gate, at the southern entrance to the Royal Pavilion gardens in Brighton.
The gate was a gift from India in 1921 as thanks for the care received by the injured soldiers when the pavilion was used as a makeshift hospital.
The soldiers were also treated at other sites in the city, including the Dome, Corn Exchange, and York Place School.
Fifty-three Hindu and Sikh soldiers died in the city, and were cremated at the spot on the South Downs above Patcham where the Chattri memorial stands.
A further 19 Muslim soldiers who died were given a purpose-built burial ground near Woking, in Surrey.
The Mayor of Brighton and Hove, councillor Carol Theobald, said all the men had made "an extraordinary sacrifice fighting for a cause across the other side of world, far from their homes and families".
"In times when racism is never far below the surface we're right to remember them."