How to get through life? These novels of ideas and odes to “ordinary people” give some hints.
A gripping historical novel or a new collection of poetry will take your mind off the burning heat, writes Jane Rosenthal.
This book reveals that there is more to craft beer than the the price tag and cute names.
Blitz's artistic language speaks to young immigrants who are bridging the gap between the world they live in and the world from which they hail.
Fungus the Bogeyman and Stick Man are latest book characters to go on the box.
It’s becoming clear that local audiences feel uncomfortable hearing too much honesty or activism from the people they are paying to make them laugh.
From DJ Sbu's world record attempt to A Tribe Called Quest's reunion, we round up the news that had us talking.
Bantu Continua Uhuru Consciousness confront the current political malaise through the power of music.
Fred Wesley played trombone for the godfather of soul but his first love has always been jazz.
Forever dealing with changes, The Brother Moves On regroups to stick it to the man.
The new national hub in Jo’burg city centre realises democracy’s vision of freeing local musicians’ talent.
After a terrorist attack in Tunisia, Ishay Govender-Ypma travelled across the country in May, venturing into the Sahara with Bedouin nomads.
Renowned architect, artist and poet, Pancho Guedes passed away at the age of 90 this week. His granddaughter remembers his life.
Like so much else linked to our past, even our most delicious dishes are tainted by our troubled history.
Ngcobo highlighted the plight of South Africa’s rural women and those who were forced into exile by apartheid.
With only a rudimentary idea of where to go and what to see, Stacey Nel stuck out her thumb and hitchhiked across Armenia.
The gallery is staging six exhibitions to celebrate its centenary but its future is not without problems.
A good-guys, bad-guys account of the Anglo-Boer War is tedious, but a Dutch revisiting is riveting.
If Twitter birthday wishes are anything to go by, Ma Brrrr remains as loved as ever.