Wired for Sound is a mobile musical machine. Its pilot project resulted in a 17-track album, a framework to support community radio.
Infrastructure is abysmal in Maputo, toilets stink, events start late but the cultural scene is lively and diverse, writes Mercedes Sayagues.
Ivan Vladislavic shoots the breeze with Geoff Dyer in a conversation that ranges from pulp fiction to urban identity.
Opinionistas are divided over the portrayal of the main female character in the film 'Gone Girl.'
Australian Richard Flanagan triumphed with The Road to the Deep North, a "magnificent novel of love and war" at the Man Booker prize.
The M&G's weekly round-up of the country's hot-ticket events.
Perceptions of high quality olive oil only being sourced in places like Spain and Italy are being challenged by the South African olive oil industry.
As musicians like Jessie Ware and FKA twigs create a fresh sound, Zodwa Kumalo-Valentine looks at the new wave of R&B.
Here's a weekly round-up of SA's creative community and projects, by Between 10and5.
Dookoom's contentious video "Larney Jou Poes" screams back into whiteness, writes the EFF's Andile Mngxitama, who was at the music video launch.
Controversial rap group Dookoom’s provocative words have reignited the debate about whether any potential censorship would be unconstitutional.
From the satirical news show being nominated for an Emmy to Trevor Noah joining The Daily Show, SA comedy has more reason to celebrate.
It's an art fair for the very rich. But London's glittering public realm is what really makes Frieze week worth it, writes Charlotte Higgins.
The Morning Market is enticing the palates of Durbanites with a range of locally produced fare.
Through his studies into how the senses interact to form our perception of flavour, ?Charles Spence is quietly influencing what we eat and drink.
?It's always been with great confusion as to why African people always order well-done meat, writes Nompumelelo Mqwebu.
Artists are angry the city was to spend R65-million on TribeOne festival while they are neglected.
Yotam Ottolenghi's "Plenty More" is an irresistible invitation to get down and dirty in the kitchen, writes Matthew Burbidge.
Frank van Reenen's work is an extension of himself — his imagination, characterised by a wicked wit and absurd sense of humour, writes Layla Leiman.