Museum of Tolerance

Official Homepage: www.museumoftolerance.com

Fee: $15

Sun. 11 AM–5 PM
Mon. 10 AM–5 PM
Tue. 10 AM–5 PM
Wed. 10 AM–5 PM
Thu. 10 AM–5 PM
Fri. 10 AM–5 PM
Sat. Closed
Staticmap?size=240x130&markers=34.05405279,-118
9786 West Pico Boulevard
Los Angeles, Los Angeles 90035
(310) 553-8403

Check the MOT website for additional hours, special pricing/discounts, and closure dates.

Nearby

The MOT (website) is a Museum in Los Angeles.
Official description from MOT:

Recipient of the Global Peace and Tolerance Award from the Friends of the United Nations, the Museum of Tolerance (MOT) is a human rights laboratory and educational center dedicated to challenging visitors to understand the Holocaust in both historic and contemporary contexts and confront all forms of prejudice and discrimination in our world today. The genesis of the MOT-the first of its kind in the world-came from the leadership of the Simon Wiesenthal Center, an internationally recognized and acclaimed Jewish human rights organization named in honor of famed Nazi hunter, the late Simon Wiesenthal.

Wikipedia excerpt:
The Museum of Tolerance (MOT), a multimedia museum in Los Angeles, California, USA, with an associated museum and professional development multi-media training facility in New York City, is designed to examine racism and prejudice in the United States and the world with a strong focus on the history of the Holocaust. The MOT has expanded to Jerusalem, where a "Museum of Tolerance and Human Dignity" is currently under construction. It is sponsored by the Simon Wiesenthal Center. The original museum in Los Angeles, California opened in 1993. The museum receives 350,000 visitors annually, about a third of which are school-age children. The museum's most talked-about exhibit is "The Holocaust Section", where visitors are divided into groups to take their own place in some of the events of World War II. These experiences are then discussed afterwards. The museum also features testimonies of Holocaust survivors, often from live volunteers who tell their stories and answer questions. People also get cards with pictures of Jewish children on them and at the end of the museum trip, it is revealed whether the child on the card survived or died in the Holocaust.

We don't have any current exhibitions on file, most likely because we're still collecting listings.

In the meantime, check out the MOT homepage or our exhibitions list for L.A.-wide exhibits.

Note: This site is still in a alpha, unfinished form. The information for aGogh was almost entirely hand-gathered and so there may be errors and omissions. See an error? Contact us.

Membership

The MOT is supported by a membership program. See their pricing and benefits.


Help Wanted

Weed-burner

Most of this information for this site has been compiled manually, so events, dates, times, etc. may be missing or out-of-date. If you're an employee of the MOT and are interested in how to make a convenient feed of info for this site and your own, go here.