Jyoti Mistry’s film Impunity speaks in echoes and surfs on blood, as it casts a glance at the South African story.
Through history and genres, pianist Bokani Dyer's latest album "World Music" explores an almost limitless landscape of sounds.
Matthew Burbidge explores different ways of preparing a decent tomato sauce – the Italian way.
From comedienne Celeste Ntuli's stand-up show to Toni Braxton and Kenny “Babyface” Edmonds's SA tour, we round-up this week's hot-ticket events.
Philosopher Lewis R Gordon defines 'being black' in the book 'What Fanon Said: A Philosophical Introduction to his Life and Thought'.
Iceland is a country of snowcapped glaciers, thundering waterfalls and steaming pot pools of alluring turquoise.
Thumping Arabic love songs have made him an unlikely cult star. No one is more surprised than him, he reveals, as he talks about his new album.
The artist's Bemusement Park claims to be making you think, but as an actual experience it is thin, threadbare and, to be honest, quite boring.
This book is a delicate balancing act seeking the colours between the starkness of black and white.
A BLK JK has swapped music for film with ‘Black President’, homing in on an artist whose work interrogates power on the African continent.
Tales of township, inner-city and suburban Jo'burg life suggest we are creating more movies we can relate to.
The comic actress, a regular on stage and TV screens, has broken comedy’s glass ceiling for women who can make you laugh.
The first Jo’burg solo show for Mexican-born Alinka Echeverria bears testament to upholding the duty of looking.
From Nando's Mass Hysteria to a night of Afro-neo-soul with Afro’traction and friends, we round-up this week's hot-ticket events.
Warner Bros is producing The Libertine, a "comedic dramatisation" about Dominique Strauss-Kahn and his alleged sexual assault of a hotel maid.
From pariahs to candidates for the Rock'n'Roll Hall of Fame, Danny Kelly looks at NWA's 1980s arrival and influence on music and social activism.
The New York Times columnist remembers the life of his family in South Africa, particularly his mother June, the girl from Human Street.