From transgender bounty hunters to guitar playing heroes, here’s a list of comic books exploring new narratives.
Qhawekazi Giyose and Gugulethu Duma of musical duo ‘Found At Sea’ recently completed a month-long mentorship with venerable isiXhosa musician Madosini. We chat to them about the importance of inter-generational dialogue.
Thenjiwe Niki Nkosi’s ‘Heroes’ series is about complicating the idea of who and what a hero is. Read our interview with the artist here.
From Steri Stumpies to Nik Naks, we take a look at a few authentically South African brands, re-imagined and repackaged by a group of local illustrators.
A collaborative project between stylist Boogy Maboi and photographer Chisanga Mubanga pays homage to SA legends.
In time for the showcase at Mercedes Benz Fashion Week 2017 in Cape Town, Taibo Bacar launched a lookbook to celebrate the country he calls home.
Nkuli Mlangeni carried on traditional craft methods to make her Design Indaba award winning Sankara Rug. We spoke to the artist and entrepreneur about the necessity of artisanship today.
Filmmakers Sarah Summers and Kelly-Eve Koopman’s web-series explores Coloured identity in SA. Here, Amie Soudien speaks with the two about the pertinent new project.
After years of cultural isolation, the fine art of the 90s put South Africa back on the global art map. Check out a few of SA’s breakthrough artists from years past.
Kyle Weeks’ photographs of palm wine collectors are a testament to young Himba men and explore ideas of agency, self-fashioning and mobility.
Cape Town based Niamh Walsh-Vorster’s exploratory series shows people with tattoos – including herself – in the personal space of their own bedrooms.
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.
Sethembile Msezane is a visual artist whose performances subvert colonialist ideologies and highlight the history of black women in South Africa.
Thania Petersen’s current work began with a search to uncover her Cape Malay heritage and in doing so, to bring to light a vital aspect of her identity.
Inspired by a deep appreciation for African folklore, Art of Brother curated a group exhibition centred on two stories relevant to our modern age.