Li Joshua, aka Xylon, seeks to explore the darker aspects of mainstream fashion. His evocative works are a reflection of his own inner tensions. He explains the world inside his head for us and how this translates into his ‘dark’ style of photography.
Hanneli Rupert spoke to us about her passions, projects and processes as an African design entrepreneur and collaborator.
#CanonCreative Karabo Maila aanswers questions about her work, and creating using Canon gear
The Canon Creative, Toka Hlongwane takes us through some of his work, the stories he wants to tell and the gear he uses in this #CreateWithCanon feature.
Boipelo Khunou has honed the skill of unmasking the faces of her subjects in a sensitive and perceptive manner. From her personal philosophy, to the most challenging aspects of her role as photographer, she shares her take with us.
Michelle Viljoen is a Cape Town based designer with a special connection to street photography. Her images capture the daily lives of ordinary people. She walked us through her career and the path that brought her to loving this documentary style of photography.
As we count down the days to the opening of this year’s Venice Biennale on 11 May, these are the African artists we’re looking forward to seeing this year in the floating city.
The fashion designer and editor, Thebe Magugu, graduated from LISOF design school in 2014, has gained international recognition from fashion icons such as US Vogue editor, Anna Wintour.
What was once a trendsetting and innovative industry has turned into the questionable, old looking dude at the club who is trying way too hard to be relevant.
Oye Diran is a fashion and Fine Art photographer with an eye for capturing and evoking raw emotion.
Loyiso Mkize is one of South Africa’s best-known graphic novel and comic book illustrators. He turns to portrait painting for creative expression.
Last year saw many collaborations between artists and across varying mediums. We look back at some of these highlights from 2018.
In conversation with digital artist Lethabo Huma who details the principal theme in her work as being expressive portraiture fused with stars, formed lines and soft background colours.
Informed by her research into emerging printmaking collectives, Roxy Kaczmarek sees her own work parallel to theirs investigating identity with the context of Johannesburg.
A seat at the table is an online campaign centred around amplifying the voices of a changing society, a society that seeks to continuously empower women and encourage fearlessness.