The Changi Museum is a historical center devoted to Singapore's history amid the Second World War. In 1988, Singapore constructed an imitation Chapel and Museum beside the Changi Prison. At the point when Changi Prison was extended in 2001, the Chapel and Museum was moved to another site 1 km away and the Changi Chapel and Museum was authoritatively settled on 15 February 2001. Bernard Stogden, the child of Sgt. Harry Stogden, was welcome to put the cross that his dad made onto the wreathed sacred place in the new Chapel. He was guaranteed to have cried at the same time, as this was one of the main possibilities he got the opportunity to connect with his dad (through his work) as "Harry" Stogden kicked the bucket amid the war. The Museum has a gathering of depictions, photos and belongings gave by previous POWs. Among the gathering is a progression of compositions and draws by a POW named William Haxworth which give significant knowledge on the day by day life of the internees amid the occupation. In 1986, Haxworth's better half gave a gathering of more than 400 artistic creations and representations to the National Archives of Singapore.
Likewise in the historical center is a gathering of water shading canvases by Mary Angela Bateman who was among the a large number of ladies and youngsters held at Changi Prison for over three years amid the war.