In the final installment of Rosa and Jarred’s travel diaries, the two take a look at travel itself, and all of the annoying things that come with it.
If you ever find yourself on a remote island with nothing to do, Rosa and Jarred have just the game for you. Hint: it combines rappers and starsigns.
Grammatically incorrect graffiti, a small yacht full of plastic babies, and a far-too-friendly pregnant cat are just a few of the strange things Rosa and Jarred have spotted in Croatia, and that’s why they love it.
Part three of Rosa and Jarred’s travel diaries sees Rosa getting a bit teary eyed over Easter. Give it a read here.
The best thing about being in a new place is not knowing what’s normal. Rosa and Jarred, through words and images, seek to find out what’s normal in Croatia and what’s just plain weird.
As the season of Autumn brings with it a much needed bit of change, we’re thrilled to announce the appointment of our new editor in chief, Stefanie Jason. Read her ed’s note here.
10and5’s resident existential astrologist Rosa Lyster and photographer Jarred Figgins are currently traveling through Croatia. Read part 1 of their travels here.
A zeitgeist of the early naughties obsessed with the banality of the internet. A symbol of collective youth anxiety. Just how does vaporwave fit into the SA context? Tiger Maremela writes.
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.
ANY BODY ZINE is a collection of art, photography, and writing centered on the topics of bodies, dance and movement in South Africa. We spoke to the people behind it all.
A writer and jazz-lover revisits a few of her earliest memories of the genre and takes a look at jazz as not only a style of music, but as a form of heritage.
Nick Mulgrew investigates his own place in a nation obsessed with rugby through this engaging personal essay.
Good writing, lavish parties and revelry of the highest order. Read Olivia Rose Walton’s piece on The Paris Review’s 60th Annual Spring Revel.
Back in 1998, when you sat down in front of a computer and connected – via squeals and burps and digital gurgling noises – to the Internet, you had to be creative.
Athambile Masola writes about a conflicting personal encounter at the Sea Point promenade.