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12 – 4 p.m., Monday-Saturday, and by appointment.
9 a.m. – 4 p.m., Monday-Friday, and by appointment.
Admission is free for the general public.
School & Group Tours
To schedule a guided tour (groups of 5+ individuals is preferable), email [email protected] or call 434.315.8775 ext. 6 at least ten business days in advance. Please also fill out this form so we can better accommodate your group. Click here!
K-12 educators, check out additional information about scheduling field trips and other educational programs.
900 Griffin Blvd,
Farmville, Virginia 23901
There are limited parking spaces onsite at The Moton Museum. Overflow parking can be found across the street from our museum at the Southgate Shopping Center. Visitors are encouraged to use the spaces that run parallel to Griffin Boulevard. Please reference our parking map for details.
Looking for places to stay, restaurants to try and fun activities to make your trip to Farmville memorable? Check out visitfarmville.com.
Gallery I – A Call to Action
Step back into 1951 and take a seat alongside history makers in the Moton High School auditorium. Rallied by the persuasive arguments of 16-year-old Barbara Johns, you will join students as they walk out in protest of inferior school facilities and into a series of events that will forever change the face of American Education.
Gallery II – Living Separate But Unequal
Though founded upon the fundamental truth that “all men are created equal,” America, throughout its history, has struggled to live up to this ideal. In this gallery, the reality of segregated education is revealed inside a cold “tar paper shack” classroom complete with original pot-belly stove.
Gallery III – The Court Speaks
Here the Moton students hand their complaints to the NAACP attorneys. Their lawsuit, Davis v. Prince Edward, will become the largest and only student-initiated case decided as part of Brown v. Board of Education. See the evidence presented to the courts on the road to Brown and the triumphant May 17, 1954, decision declaring “separate but equal” public schools unconstitutional.
Gallery IV – Virgina Responds
The Supreme Court’s 1955 Brown II ruling —that public schools be integrated “with all deliberate speed” —failed to provide national leadership regarding the process of school desegregation. State and local leaders opposed to integration filled the void. Experience the uncertainty of the period and competing national, state, and local interests.
Gallery V – Prince Edward County Says No
In 1959 when facing court-ordered school desegregation, Prince Edward County officials took the extreme step of closing all public schools rather than integrating. Learn about the decisions local families were forced to make to educate their children during those five years when public schools were closed.
Gallery VI – Rebirth
Free education available to all children returned in September 1963 with the opening of the Kennedy Administration’s Prince Edward Free Schools. Over 1,500 students enrolled. Discover the challenges and success of the Fee School year, which ends with the Supreme Court’s 1964 Griffin v. Prince Edward decision securing education for all.
To ensure a positive guest experience for all, we ask guests to observe and adhere to the following rules while at the museum. Please contact staff in the Moton Bookstore at 434.315.8775 (ext. 6) with questions regarding these policies.
Failure to observe these guidelines may result in denial of access. Thank you for your cooperation.
- Appropriate attire, including shirt and shoes, is required.
- Smoking and use of electronic cigarettes are not permitted on the museum property.
- Eating or drinking, with the exception of clear bottled water, is not permitted in most museum galleries, except where noted. Chewing gum and other candy is not permitted.
- Animals, other than designated service animals and approved therapy animals, (documentation must be provided) are not permitted.
- While personal photography is encouraged, selfie sticks and tripods are prohibited unless provided by museum staff. Video or audio recording of live programming is not permitted unless otherwise noted. All professional photography or videography without prior museum approval is restricted.
- Sporting activity (i.e. frisbees, footballs, and hacky sacks) is not permitted.
- Use of Unmanned Aircraft Systems (drones), or any similar remote-controlled vehicles/flying devices, is not permitted without prior museum approval.
- The following items are strictly prohibited:
- Weapons/firearms (except qualified law enforcement)
- Knives/blades longer than 3.5 inches
- Clubs, hammers, martial arts devices, and related items
- Flammable liquids and gases of more than 0.5 oz
- Fireworks, ammunitions, explosive devices, and related materials
- Paint and related marking materials; spray cans and other aerosols
- Other items deemed dangerous, suspicious, or inappropriate by Moton Museum personnel.
- Inappropriate treatment, including unwelcome conduct, of guests or any museum representative (staff and volunteers), whether verbal, physical, or visual, is not permitted. Use or display of obscene or abusive language is not permitted.
- Engaging in disorderly conduct or participating in unauthorized assemblies or protest (to include use of flags or banners) is not permitted. Displaying signs or distributing solicitations, advertisements, or other materials without prior Moton Museum approval is prohibited.
Ways to Give to Moton
Any gift has the ability to make an impact that far exceeds its size. Together we can work to share the Moton Story and ensure that countless individuals know how Prince Edward County became the birthplace of the student-led civil rights movement.
2020 gifts helped us engage with more than 20,000 individuals via our onsite and offsite programming.
Help us continue this important work with your gift. All donations are tax deductible.
Check out the various ways that your gift can make an impact on behalf of Moton!