John McCann is a name that many may be familiar with in the news media realm. We caught up with him for #GraphicArtMonth to find out how he turns news into visuals.
Author: Dave Mann
The work of Ilana Seati explores the familiar and unfamiliar nature of portraiture and anatomical representation. See a few pieces from her latest exhibition here.
By condensing the publishing process to a mere 12 hours, Book Dash is providing a wealth of new storybooks for children. We caught up with them at their most recent event in Jozi.
Zaheer Ali has a penchant for creating captivating images. We speak to the Liberty Igerbook-featured photographer about how adventure can lead to great photography.
Rhode’s third solo show with the gallery, Paths and Fields sees the artist play with colour, symmetry, and the built environment. Read our QnA with him here.
The artist’s latest work sees the foundations of the South African nation critiqued and represented through institutionalised forms of remembrance.
A brand new round-up of local mixes, albums, music videos and singles to come out of South Africa, during the month of January.
What initially began as an investigation of Tamil culture and tradition, became a powerful piece of performance art. Read our QnA with Wits Fine Art graduate, Lemishka Moodley.
Vega graduate Bianka Wessels uses the duality and inherent humour in language as a way to create clean and communicative copy. See her work here.
Taken from his ‘As We Surface’ EP, ‘Ribbon Tooth’ gets a macabre and narrative-laden visual treatment courtesy of filmmaker Sara CF de Gouveia.
Having graduated with an Honours in Communication Design, Nontokozo Tshabalala is determined to restructure the local design industry. See her work here.
The illustrator first began drawing at the age of nine, but it was the Cape Town nightlife scene that saw him find his style.
With his self-confessed ‘video game nostalgia’, Tristan Chesselet makes work that’s both engaging and informative. Read our interview with the graduate here.
Never one to dwell on the same style or aesthetic for long, Lungile’s work declares itself in a number of different forms, but always with the same goal.
Splitting her work up into equal parts conceptual and experimental is what the artist says gives her the drive to keep creating new projects.