The Inter-Allied Victory Medal (Greek: Διασυμμαχικόν Μετάλλιον Νίκης) is a campaign medal issued by Greece, commemorating the Allied victory in the First World War. The medal is the Greek version of a common design used among all Allied nations, following a proposal made by French Marshal Ferdinand Foch, who was supreme commander of the Allied Forces during the war. Each medal, in bronze, has the same diameter (36 mm) and ribbon (double rainbow), but with a national design representing a winged Victory. The Greek version of the medal was designed by Henry-Eugène Nocq. Approximately 200,000 medals were awarded.
^Awarded not only to British combatants but as well to those from the dominions of Canada, Australia, New Zealand and those from the Empire of India.
^On the obverse the winged figure of Victory was replaced by a warrior holding a spear.
^For reasons still not known, Poland did not proceed with the manufacture of the medal at their mint. The medal shows a clearly visible “MK” ( Mint Kremnica). The medal may possibly be an unofficial strike by a veteran’s group.