We are open every day of the week from 9h00 to 17h00.
There are no guided tours available on a Monday.
(Price increases below are applicable from 1 May 2016)
Pensioners, students and children: R65.00
What's on now:
Journeys of Faith
This exhibition will be on display at the Apartheid Museum until end of October 2016.
Journeys of Faith tells the stories of members of the LGBTI community and their personal journeys in reconciling their religious (or spiritual) beliefs with their sexuality, gender and identity. The stories come from those in leadership positions within various religious organisations, ordinary people struggling with their faith and identity, as well as religious institutions and organisations that have provided a safe haven for LGBTI members to practise and negotiate their faith. As these journeys relate to sexuality, gender, faith, identity and spiritualty, these are stories of a highly personal nature and therefore, as much as possible, are told through the words of those involved.
This exhibition is a result of the collaboration between Gay & Lesbian Memory in Action (GALA) and the Apartheid Museum, and was made possible by generous funding from the Aids Foundation of South Africa (AFSA).
Visit the Capture Site
To see this sculpture of Mandela, visit the Capture Site between Nottingham Road and Howick in KwaZulu-Natal.
In 2012, to mark the 50th anniversary of Mandela's arrest, a sculpture was erected in the landscape near Howick
in KwaZulu-Natal, where Mandela was captured in 1962. This site is now known as the Capture Site.
The sculpture by artist Marco Cianfanelli consists of 50 steel poles between 6 metres and 10 metres high.
At a certain point, the 50 linear vertical steel columns line up, magically recreating an image of Nelson Mandela's face.
As you walk closer towards and through the sculpture, the image dissolves back into the forest of 50 poles,
and eloquently becomes part of the surrounding landscape.
As Cianfanelli observes, "The 50 columns represent the 50 years since Nelson Mandela's capture, but they also
suggest the idea of the many making the whole: of solidarity. Mandela's incarceration cemented his status as an
icon of the struggle, which in turn helped ferment the groundswell of resistance".
The Apartheid Museum, in partnership with the KZN provincial government, is in the process of curating a museum
at the Capture Site. This museum will open to the public in 2016.
Mandela has been central to every stage of South Africa’s epic struggle against apartheid – from formulating a new approach in the 1940s to leading the mass struggles of the 1950s, from the formation of Umkhonto we Siswe in the early 1960s to imprisonment for 27 years. He initiated and led negotiations in the 1990s, and served as the first President of a democratic South Africa. He built a new nation from the fragments of conflict.
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A HISTORY FORGOTTEN IS A FUTURE LOST