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- ZA AFRAPIX AP3-AP3.12
'Justice and Peace' was formed in response to Vatican II, Pope Paul VI setting up the Pontifical Commission for justice and peace in 1967. A justice and peace group was founded in Johannesburg in 1973/4. ' Justice and Peace' was keenly aware that Apartheid had been a key characteristic of societal imbalances. Apart from its primary focus which was to raise awareness in the Catholic Community, Justice and Peace worked closely with both local and international organisations (religious and lay) who were committed to transforming society through justice and reconciliation.
- ZA AFRAPIX AP4-AP4.5
Part of EXHIBITIONS BY AFRAPIX
All our Children: Photo Exhibition
The exhibition was a joint project between Afrapix and Vumani. The images are of children of all races and from different socio-economic backgrounds. They depict living conditions in rural and urban environments in the 1980s, and some depict social upheaval.
The contributing photophers were: Gill de Vlieg, Paul Grendon, Steve Hilton-Barber, Chris Ledochowski, Pax Magwaza, Roger Meintjies, Santu Mofokeng, Eric Miller, Cedric Nunn, Guy Tillim, Paul Weinberg and Anna Zieminski. The pictures were printed by Graham Goddard and compiled by Chris Ledochowski.
- ZA AFRAPIX AP5-18
- ZA AFRAPIX AP3-AP3.3
The Afrapix photographers represented in this collection are Anna Zieminski, Eric Miller, and others unidentified.
The YCS was an international movement, which embraced Christian values of love, justice and peace. It was an ecumenical Christian student movement operating in parishes, schools, seminaries, universities and other higher education institutions. It had its origins in the Belgium Catholic Church at the beginning of the twentieth century.
The YCS was started in South Africa in 1959, initially as a parish for younger school goers who were members of the Young Christian Workers. The main aim of the YCS at this time was to ‘Christianise’ the schools and universities. From 1965, it also began to focus on high schools. Its activities were centred around get-togethers, rallies and groups who looked critically at youth culture and education. Actions focused on: charity, parish work, and challenging values at schools.
In the mid 1970’s the YCS became an independent non-racial movement in South Africa.
- ZA AFRAPIX AP3-AP3.4
Included in the collection are the photographs of Cedric Nunn, Paul Grendon, Warren Parker, Anna Zieminski, Benny Gool and Eric Miller.
The collection contains the personal papers of Mark Heywood, activitist, member and director of various NGOs in South Africa during the 1980s to 2000s, such as the Treatment Action Campaign (TAC), the Centre for Applied Legal Studies (CALS), the AIDS Law Project (ALP), and finally 'Section 27', where Mark Heywood served as Executive Director.