Guy Buttery brought his unique approach to guitar folk to Grahamstown.
The Free Thinkers lecture at the National Arts Festival's Think!Fest was not the only place where dialogue and freedom of expression was explored.
For the third year running volunteer students are collaborating with artists and performers with the aim of opening the festival up to everyone.
Alan Bennet's The History Boys lays bare the dominant social insecurities around institutions of higher learning.
David Kibuuka, Johannesburg-based comedian, is a nice-guy funny man. "I don't rip people off in real life - why would I do it in a show?"
Until you've seen young minds create and execute ideas with limited experience and meagre budgets, your appreciation of art will never be adequate.
Death of a Colonialist is an honest exposition on the importance of knowing history while not being defined by it.
There may be no WordFest this year, but the love of language is alive and thriving at this year's National Arts Festival, writes Hailey Gaunt.
Iain Ewok Robinson's one man show, Seriously?, breaks the mould and gives an honest glimpse behind the pretense of hip-hop.
They may make it look easy, but trying to earn a living from the theatre is as emotionally draining for performers as it is physically taxing.