Justin Dingwall explores the aesthetics of albinism and vitiligo through photographic essays.
Series: Photo Essays
Following on our earlier feature and an interview on SABC Africa, Karabo Maila was encouraged to create Chapter Two of the photographic series aimed at breaking the stigma on albinism. The foundation of the story is still the same, sparked when one of the photographer’s female friends confided that she […]
Alex Oelofse’s perfect and balanced aesthetic compositions are conceptually driven. Take a look at his minimalist landscape shots here.
Documentary photographer Tshepiso Mabula has dedicated time to telling human stories; we invited her to share her images, along with some of her thoughts.
Marnus Strydom documents the desolate beauty of his rural hometown, Aliwal North, through ‘the haunted mundane.’
Photojournalist Jon Riordan explores the threatening effects of urban gentrification to the traditional, mixed makeup of the Woodstock neighbourhood.
Wherever he goes, Cape Town based photographer and filmmaker, Luvuyo Nyawose, carries a camera. Here, he shares a series of intimate visions of frozen time.
Joburg-based multi-media artist Meghan Judge traverses the streets, malls and temples of the Sichuan capital.
In the midst of the urban noise that secures Maputo’s archetype of a metropolis, exists a sea of quietude that allows us to escape.
In May 2016, Thom Pierce spent eight days in Semonkong in the Mountain Kingdom of Lesotho, walking the footpaths between villages photographing the herdsmen (and a few women) that he met.
Matt Kay has a knack for capturing the distinct mood and nature of a place. In this photo essay excerpt, he captures some of the unusual and mundane goings on of the Durban beachfront.
Visual artist Bert Pauw’s Instagram feed is an artfully curated exercise in balancing the beautiful and the mundane.
Isigqi is Guinean-Swiss photographer Namsa Leuba’s photo diary shot whilst traveling through South Africa and Lesotho.
Lindokuhle Sobekwa’s series on drug abuse in Thokoza speaks of the subtle complications of circumstances in a community he personally knows and lives in. With a written essay by Sean O’Toole.
“I couldn’t be anything else” is a collection of portraits by Tommaso Fiscaletti of young African men who have travelled from countries like DRC, Uganda and Ruanda to Cape Town in hopes of becoming successful musicians.