This chapter focuses on Latin America’s unique repertory of media and cultural productions centered on memory and human rights. It explores initiatives illustrating the region’s contributions to this field of study, each one rooted in particular historical, political, and cultural environments. A few simple questions guide my inquiry: What is Latin American human rights memory media? What examples illustrate the richness and impact of these initiatives and productions? How do projects adapt to evolving political contexts? How do different generations of activists interact and collaborate? I start by discussing how societies remember, conceptualizing human rights memory media, outlining a framework for analyzing productions in this category, and providing an overview of examples that illustrate their variety in content and format. I then focus on decolonizing memory and look at three case studies: the Peruvian theater collective Yuyachkani, through the reflections of Ana Correa, one of its members; the multimedia activism of younger Guatemalans, as described by Andrea Ixchiú; and the Perquín Model of public art in El Salvador, as explained by its founder, Claudia Bernardi.