The Sweden-born, South African-based artist seeks to bring together a universal humanity, fractured by history, time and origin.
From finding a tame-enough goat for an art opening to drawing up floor plans, Stevenson Jo’burg gallerina Zakara Raitt tells us what she does on the daily.
With a keen eye for the city and all of its debris, Pat Mautloa uses unique materials in his work. We spoke to the artist about mediums, mask making and more.
We speak to the abstract painter about painting large, living and painting by chance, and her experience of the recent 1:54 Contemporary African Art Fair.
We spoke to the cross-disciplinary artist about tech and fashion as a form of resistance and his participation at the 1:54 Contemporary African Art Fair.
Artist and arts journalist, Amie LH Soudien, talks to us about our vexed relationship with Europe.
With vivid colours and expressive brushstrokes, Misheck Masamvu is painting new realities out of the ashes of lived experiences.
From shongololos and cane rats to South Beach’s pigeons and little house geckos, Kylie Wentzel shows Durban’s lesser known residents some lino print love.
Made from torn and folded old decor magazines, Mbali Mdluli’s intricate sculptural objects map out an intimate landscape of memory.
The best way to start your art collection is with editioned fine art prints. Master printers Wim and Jeanne Legrand of Black River Studio invite us into their space and expound on the process of hand-pulled fine art screen prints.
With the application deadlines for this year’s PPC Imaginarium Awards just around the corner, we bring you some advice and insight from 2015/2016 overall winner Mignon Daubermann.
Does this look familiar? Kate Gottgens’ new solo exhibition is a quiet, nightmarish portrait of Gen Y’s failed hopes and dreams.
From daily taxi commutes to the pockets of nature squeezed between Jo’burg’s urban spaces, Audrey Anderson’s art is inspired by the city she lives in.
A cozy interview with the Mozambican artist reinventing the representation dialogue.
His work references both Western and Motswana symbols, creating a dichotomy between different worldviews.