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An Evening with Justice Edwin Cameron 

Credit Card Facility Restaurant / Bar facility Vegetarian Options
Event Date: 15 January, 2015

Commitment and Hope in South Africa After Two Decades of Democracy

justice-edwin-cameron“Justice Cameron leads by serving. He is a man of humility, intelligence and above all, profound humanity. All South Africans must be deeply reassured that such a man serves us all through his unwavering commitment to our Constitution – in his own words “a framework for a society in which mutual support and generosity are the key.

Beyond his work as a jurist, Justice Cameron extends his life of service as a champion of Hospice, a philosophy of caring and hope. As Patron of The Hospice and Palliative Care Association of which Hospice Plett is a member, he eagerly seizes every opportunity to promote the humanising message of Hospice. He is a brilliant and compelling speaker and anyone who has the privilege of listening to him will come away with a renewed belief in what he describes as “the practical possibilities of hope.”

Date: 15th January  2015
Time: 7.30 pm promptly
Tickets: R250 each, admission by numbered ticket only (tickets available from the Old House Shop Kloof Street and Market Square Information Centre)
 White House Theatre, Plettenberg Bay

Two lucky ticket holders stand the chance of each winning a framed print by Wildlife Artist Dr Jeremy Paul, valued at R1250 each. Dr Paul has won the BBC Wildlife Artist of the Year three times.

Tickets are available from the Old House Shop Kloof Street and Market Square Information Centre.

Doors open at 6pm for those guests wishing to dine at Nguni before the talk. Cash Bar at White House Theatre.



About Edwin Cameron

Edwin Cameron has been a Justice of South Africa’s highest court, the Constitutional Court, since 1 January 2009. Previously, he was a judge of the Supreme Court of Appeal for eight years, and a judge of the High Court for six. He was educated at Pretoria Boys’ High School, Stellenbosch and as a Rhodes Scholar at Oxford. During apartheid he was a human rights lawyer. President Mandela appointed him a judge in 1994. He was an outspoken critic of President Mbeki’s AIDS-denialist policies and his prize-winning memoir, Witness to AIDS, has been published in South Africa, the UK, the US and in translation in Germany and in China. His latest book, Justice: A Personal Account, was published in February 2014. He is involved in many charitable and public causes, and has received many honours for his work.