By Stella Mapenzauswa ORANIA, South Africa (Reuters) - While the death of anti-apartheid leader Nelson Mandela triggered an outpouring of shared sorrow across South Africa's sometimes tense racial divide, eyes stayed dry in a white Afrikaner enclave in the heart of the country. But even in Orania, where a small community of Afrikaners has closed itself off, intent on preserving its culture and language at all cost, the global icon who preached a contrasting ideology of racial integration commands respect. Hours after President Jacob Zuma announced the 95-year-old's death, South Africans of all races took to the streets and the Internet to express sorrow at his passing and celebrate his remarkable life. Former President F.W. De Klerk, the last white president who help dismantle the apartheid system of institutionalized racism, said Afrikaners had "very warm feelings towards Nelson Mandela" and would mourn him.