The names are so familiar to people in the village.
Dyson. Bamforth. Armitage. Brook. Broadbent.
They are family names with a proud heritage in the Colne Valley and their descendants still live in the area today.
And as Britain marked the centenary of its entry into World War One, the names were proudly on show in Marsden churchyard.
They were inscribed on simple wooden crosses, adorned with poppies, in St Bartholomew’s Church grounds to mark the end of an 18-month research project to honour soldiers from the village who died in World War One.
It was a tribute which followed a parade and a service held in the village nine days ago to mark the 147 men from Marsden who gave their lives during the war.
Local residents Valeries France and Helen Royston were behind the project.
They launched an appeal 18 months ago for help from people in the village to trace the stories of those who paid the ultimate sacrifice.
Valerie said: “The book of remembrance has formed part of our commemorations for the centenary of World War One, known as Marsden Remembers.
“I was trying to compile as much information as possible about each soldier from Marsden killed between 1914 and 1918”.
Last month, a bugle once played by a Marsden soldier sounded out the Last Post as a community gathered to honour the fallen soldiers from the First World War.
Colne Valley residents marked the centenary of the start of the 1914 conflict with a procession and poignant service and blessing for the 147 villagers who gave their lives.
The historic army bugle played by Marsdener Harry Beardsall, who was killed aged 22 leading troops on to the battlefield at Somme, was used to pipe out the sombre notes of the Last Post.
Led by the Marsden Silver Prize Band, relatives of Harry, villagers and a host of dignitaries, joined a parade from the Royal British Legion to the Cenotaph in Marsden park.
You can use our special tool to find names and details of relatives, family friends or simply those who lived in your street who perished in World War One by clicking here.