Mpho Moshe Matheolane is a Motswana from the little town of Mahikeng. He is a budding academic, researcher and writer with interests in art, history, semiotics and law. He sits on the Constitutional Court Artworks Committee – a clear case of serendipity – and is a firm believer in the power of an informed and active citizenry.
Installations in Pamela Phatsimo Sunstrum’s current exhibition bring a utopian sense of future to the present, using references to the past.
David Adjaye takes on Johannesburg’s Hallmark House, a residential project that aims to find its own place in the city’s architectural schizophrenia.
Mpho Moshe Matheolane recalls a meeting with the Nigerian-American writer, photographer, and art historian, Teju Cole.
Mpho Moshe Matheolane wonders if a new bicycle sharing programme launched in New York could work in South Africa.
While in New York, Mpho Moshe Matheolane ponders what makes a city and how one can find the "simpler times" that such places struggle to offer.
Mpho Moshe Matheolane interviews Prof Sobukwe about his latest album and what it was like starting out in the industry.
The ANC should not go to next year's national elections with the stench of controversial scandals following it, writes Mpho Moshe Matheolane.
The ANC's publicity-stunt-feigned-visit to Madiba should come as no surprise, considering how his image is being abused, writes Mpho Moshe Matheolane.
True artistry is a rare skill because everyone seems to be wrapped up in "the hustle" nowadays, writes Mpho Moshe Matheolane.
After meeting the renowned hip-hop artist at a hotel bar, Mpho Moshe Matheolane sits down with DOOM to talk about marriage, jazz and writing.