German colonial urban planning in Africa has received little attention in the planning history of twentieth-century Africa. Despite this broad pattern of European colonialism, this chapter builds upon the thesis of variation and diversity of German colonialism in order to facilitate comparative inquiry among German colonial cities. African Union, it is almost certain that racial segregation continued within or simply molded frameworks of German plans to their patented system of Apartheid. Although variations of European dual-city planning demonstrate affinities with the languages and practices of Apartheid, closer analysis of the legal architecture of white supremacy across urban space have just as many affinities as they do differences. Ultimately, this chapter has argued that there was no single German path or type for ordering people and urban space; and underscores the variation thesis of German colonial planning and architecture. This survey has attempted to make sense of the realities of German colonialism and urban planning.