Je me souviens (1989) by André Gauthier (sculptor) , a 6-by-9-foot ( m × m) bronze haut-relief bronze and granite wall memorial, was erected at Place George V in front of the Grande Allée Armoury in Quebec City. Unveiled on 11 November 1989, the sculpture honours the memory of the soldiers from the Royal 22 e Régiment who were killed during the First and Second World Wars and the Korean War. The sculptor was inspired by . Bastiens' painting L'Avance at the Canadian War Museum . The names of soldiers are inscribed in granite on the monument. 
The poem contains two examples of mead-halls: Hrothgar’s great hall of Heorot, in Denmark, and Hygelac’s hall in Geatland. Both function as important cultural institutions that provide light and warmth, food and drink, and singing and revelry. Historically, the mead-hall represented a safe haven for warriors returning from battle, a small zone of refuge within a dangerous and precarious external world that continuously offered the threat of attack by neighboring peoples. The mead-hall was also a place of community, where traditions were preserved, loyalty was rewarded, and, perhaps most important, stories were told and reputations were spread.
The ankh is a cross with a loop on the top. The ankh is the ancient Egyptian hieroglyphic character that symbolized eternal life.
Egyptians are strong believers in the afterlife and that the ankh helped protect them and helped them transition to life after death. Egyptian gods are often portrayed carrying it by its loop, or bearing one in each hand, arms crossed over their chest.
A God holding an ankh to someone's lips is considered to be an offering of "The Breath of Life".
The ankh symbol is a popular design choice for a tattoo which is often placed on the ankle or inside the wrist.