The writer’s humane spirit shines through in a reissue of her novel that was closest to her heart: 'From Man to Man'.
This week’s list was compiled by Milisuthando Bongela, Kwanele Sosibo and Lloyd Gedye.
A son who has every reason to be angry puts on public display a story that reflects understanding and love.
Images of isolation, patriarchy and judgment are vividly and unusually relayed in his new short story.
Awards season is upon us once more – that time in late autumn when authors turn to thoughts of riches that will be made known in midwinter.
‘Up Up’ looks through the lens of history at grand city centre architecture and tells the stories of those who've lived and worked in the buildings.
The Mail & Guardian speaks to African Flavour Books owner Fortescue Helepi at the Time of the Writer festival hosted in Durban this week.
Authors and audiences attempt to chart a new path for the literary world and knowledge production at this year's Time of the Writer festival.
“So you’d rather I focus on, ‘Why can’t we go back to the state that allocated 85% of resources to me and my kin?’?”
Why not while away the rest of the holidays with one of the books on the M&G critics' radar?
If all whites had left and their wealth divided among the poor, poverty would hardly have been dented, says Haffajee in What if There Were No Whites?
A leading author has railed against gender specific literature for children and adults, calling it brainwashing.
First it was baking, then knitting. Now the colouring in craze has hit SA, with addicts claiming it helps with anything from stress to concentration.
Fox captures the bitterness about the treatment of Boer women and children in Lord Kitchener’s concentration camps - under his Scorched Earth policy.
It started with an appeal for books after protesters razed municipal facilities and now has an office, storage space and a vegetable garden.
A new book by Deborah James illustrates how capital finds new means to exploit those most vulnerable.
The M&G revisited Mohlakeng to speak to the founder of the Underground Library, Neo Mathetsa, about their efforts to improve literacy among the youth.
A headmaster's memoir dips into risqué territory, but what principles lie behind the lurid prose?