Cape-Town based Noncedo Charmian, one of 10and5’s 20 black womxn photographers you should know, shares the inside scoop on her latest project, photography idols and what the art has taught her.
Mamelodi-born photographer Manyatsa Monyamane shares a powerful new project looking at how the ‘youth of the ’70s and earlier, looking at how they define beauty 50 years later’.
From Manyatsa Monyamane to Fundiswa Ntoyi and more, here are 20 mainly Joburg-based photographers who you should be checking for.
We take a look at ‘Things I Won’t Forget’, a bold new photo essay by award-winning Gabon-born photographer Yannis Davy Guibinga.
Ihsaan Haffejee, Tshepiso Mabula and three other local photographers share their work and tell us why these photographs remain meaningful to them.
From award-winning photographer Émilie Régnier to Vuyo Mpantsha of South African creative collective I See a Different You, six photographers from across the globe share their self-portraits with 10and5.
From selecting the right lens to figuring out lighting, photographer and winner of 2013 Elle Style Reporter Award Niquita Bento gives us fashion photography tips.
Opening up candidly about the stereotypical gaze of coloured people as well as her neighbourhood, Jodi Windvogel is changing the narrative through photographs.
A discussion on contemporary photography with Amy Ellenbogen. Matthew Freemantle and Candace-Marshall Smith is inspired by group show, ‘Hush Hush’, at SMITH.
“For many people, the city of Johannesburg is a place with no guarantees and it is a place of uncertainty, this uncertainty is evident in the recent building evictions downtown”, says documentary photographer Tshepiso Mabula.
In the first instalment of 10and5 x Lampost series, Spotlight, creatives Teboho Diphehlo and Lesedi Mothoagae collaborate on a photo series celebrating pantsula.
Alex Oelofse’s perfect and balanced aesthetic compositions are conceptually driven. Take a look at his minimalist landscape shots here.
Kelly Makropoulos creates images that are bold, romantic and gently empowering. Click through to her latest photo series here.
Lhola Amira took a trip to Ghana recently to see what 60 years of decolonisation looks like. We caught up with the artist to discuss her trip, and the resultant body of work.
“It’s happening live, and there aren’t retakes, for them or you. Then you get something special”, says performance photographer Nardus Engelbrecht.