- Unidentified Photographer, [Part of the crowd near the Drill Hall on the opening day of the Treason Trial], December 19, 1956. Times Media Collection, Museum Africa, Johannesburg.
- Greame Williams: Right Wing. South Africa, Pretoria, 1990. Courtesy the artist. © Greame Williams.
- Greame Williams: Mandela released. South Africa, Cape, Paarl, 1990. Courtesy the artist. © Greame Williams.
- Jodi Beiber: Protest against Chris Hani’s assassination, 1993. © Goodman Gallery Johannesburg.
- Greame Williams: The 94 election. South Africa, Soweto, 1994. Courtesy the artist. © Greame Williams.
From 14th September 2012 to 6th January 2013, the International Center of Photography (ICP) in New York is hosting an exhibition about the history of Apartheid. It represents the most extensive documentation of the issue ever exhibited in any museum. The exhibition encompasses fifty years of civil rights struggle, starting with a definition of Apartheid and depicting how it has impacted the identity of South Africa from 1948 to 1994. It also addresses the ascent of Nelson Mandela and his lasting effect on society.
The groundbreaking and comprehensive exhibition is the result of the work of over seventy photographers, artists and film makers. It is alive with feeling, and movingly documents the effects and after-effects of this tragic part of contemporary history, by means of more than 500 photographs, art works, films and documentaries.
Further information about the exhibition “Rise and Fall of Apartheid: Photography and the Bureaucracy of Everyday Life” can be found on the International Center of Photography (ICP) website: www.icp.org