National Center Annex
Since it was established in 1997, the National Center for the Study of Civil Rights and African-American Culture has had more than 20,000 visitors from across the United States and around the world experience its unique offerings. To help fulfill the mission of the National Center, the Annex was opened in 2001 to host programs, display collections, and present a number of rotating exhibits. Located close to historic Alabama State University, the Annex serves as a gathering place for a variety of guest lectures, events for all ages, and unique opportunity to view the Center’s unique artistic collection.
Monday: Noon – 5:00 p.m.
Tuesday: Noon – 5:00 p.m.
Thursday: Noon – 5:00 p.m.
Friday: Noon – 5:00 p.m.
Saturday: 10:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m.
Sunday: 2:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m.
Telephone: (334) 229-4824 or (334) 229-4106
Closed Official University Holidays
- Thanksgiving Day and Day After
- Christmas Eve and Christmas Day
- New Year’s Day
- Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Day
- Good Friday
- Memorial Day
- Independence Day
- Labor Day
- Other official off days as mandated
In addition to the annual and special events hosted in the Annex, the Center also provides tours under the following themes:
- The Montgomery Bus Boycott and the Women Who Started It
- Alabama State University and the Modern Civil Rights Movement
- Montgomery’s Legacy to the Modern Civil Rights Movement
- The Journey to Freedom
- Toward the “Beloved Community”
- E. D. Nixon: The Forgotten Hero
- Experiencing the Modern Civil Rights Movement Through Those Who Lived It
- Guided Tour of Exhibits
Tours for Children:
- The Montgomery Bus Boycott
- Guided Tour of Exhibits
National Center for the Study of Civil Rights and African-American Culture
1345 Carter Hill Road
Montgomery, Alabama 36101
Upcoming and Recent Programs
Art & Jazz:
The Colvin-Feagin Annual Community Art Show
Exhibit Opening and Artists’ Reception. Featuring Local Artists and Jazz.
Friday, September 11, 2015 | 5:30 – 7:30 p.m.
1345 Carter Hill Road | Montgomery, Alabama
Exhibit Dates: September 11, 2015 - January 20, 2016
A Visual Interpretation of African-Americans’ Struggle for Recognition as Human Beings and First-Class Citizens
Commissioned by The National Center for the Study of Civil Rights and African-American Culture at Alabama State University
- Remembering civil rights activist Medgar Evers
- New president brings sense of urgency to Morehouse
- Jeannie Graetz Literacy Program
- Inscription On Martin Luther King, Jr. Memorial To Be Removed
- King's Forgotten Manifesto
- Harlem churches see gospel tourist boom on Sundays
- A Plot of Land, a Path to Freedom
- Tourism tax, like all taxes, should have a sunset
- Alabama Voices: Cemeteries help keep history alive