Jane Rosenthal assesses four novels that cast the country in very different lights.
Shaun de Waal speaks to Jade Davenport about her first book, "Digging Deep", on the history of mining in South Africa.
Alan Wieder's biography on Joe Slovo and Ruth First focuses on the couple's relationship, their different personalities and opposing views.
Renowned author Stephen King has annouced the release of his second detective novel, Revival.
The only book prize that celebrates works of â€¨fiction written in all of our official languages has been suspended.
John Trengove's movie "IBhokwe: The Goat" is touted as the first film to explore homosexuality within the context of traditional Xhosa initiation.
Book reviews: Fresh contexts for a veteran and a novice result in two very compelling and readable crime thrillers.
Book reviews: Gwen Ansell takes us through four interesting novels.
Being SA's communications minister takes up a lot of Yunus Carrim's time. But this is what he reads when he can.
In "Untitled", Kgebetli Moele brings home the travesty of the "respectable" men who destroy women's dreams.
Apartheid-era regionalism is a pervasive and damaging mind-set among our current rulers, writes Rapule Tabane.
As technology makes book-reading a specialist activity, more should be done to keep literature at the heart of life.
From mine dumps to city skylines, four new books bring South Africaâ€™s diversity into focus, writes Sean O'Toole.
Mariella Furrer confronts her demons in her book, "My Piece of Sky", as she untangles the horror of child sexual abuse. (Trigger warning)
Max du Preez's new book "A Rumour of Spring" is an insightful look at where the country is today and how we got here.
The continent's cities are built very differently to those in Europe, and a new book dedicates â€¨itself to these singular settlements.
Crime fiction continues to soar. Why this is is frequently debated.
Biography of Nat Nakasa provides an incomplete picture of the maverick Durban-born writer who killed himself in New York at the tender age of 28.
Donna Tartt's epic of art and loss is an astonishing achievement, writes Kamila Shamsie.
The oldest winner of the Nobel prize for literature, Doris Lessing was seen as a visionary and pioneer â€¨of the feminist movement.