A short list of some of the South African women whose work goes back to the days before hip-hop became a sponsor-drawing money-spinner.
Series: Creative Women
From up and coming Leah Jazz to celebrated Tumi Morake, see which 7 comedians are on our Queens of Comedy list.
One of 10and5’s Creative Womxn of 2017 Jana Babez invited us into her space as she prepared and performed a new work, titled Bound.
“My hair is an extension of who I am.” We catch up with Kwena Baloyi – one of 10and5’s Creative Womxn 2017 – as she shares the story behind her crowning glory, her hair.
From stylist Kwena Baloyi to Hollywood actor Nondumiso Tembe and chef Ash Heeger plus more, meet some of the phenomenal womxn that feature on this year’s Creative Womxn programme.
10and5 Creative Womxn Conference is back this month, and will feature a curated lineup of established womxn in SA’s creative industry, plus a whole lot more.
Lerato Bereng speaks with us about curating exhibitions at Stevenson and in small towns in Lesotho that aim to draw people in, spark conversations and create dialogue about what’s going on outside gallery walls.
The Mail & Guardian arts editor lets us into her home to talk about magic, self-love and solitude.
Owethu Makhathini knows the digital landscape can shift perceptions and connect South Africans.
If you missed the event on Saturday, take a look at these awesome notes from our Creative Women Conference by illustrated by Alice Edy.
Whatiftheworld curator Ashleigh McLean believes in honing one’s curatorial eye by asking questions, so as exhibitions can contribute to the bigger narrative by offering new insights.
Panashe Chigumadzi is the founder and editor of womanist platform Vanguard Magazine, an online publication in South Africa speaking to the intersectionality of queer politics, Black Consciousness and pan-Africanism.
Award-winning journalist Rebecca Davis has zero tolerance for sexism, thinks news shouldn’t be boring and believes the good outweighs the bad.
Unaffected by trends and passing fads, Marianne Fassler says that her designs respond to the global zeitgeist and voice on the street.
Ilze Wolff believes that architecture is connected to social conditions and the politics of being human. She endeavours to develop an “architectural practice of consequence” through the mediums of design, advocacy, research and documentation.