Modern music listeners no longer care about owning songs, they want their library on the go and on demand.
Pretoria’s once vibrant multicultural nerve centre is a patchwork of ghosts and faded glory.
New initiative Littlegig is well-intentioned and puts on a good show, but remains a commodity that functions only to confirm middle-class privilege.
Kate Bush shows how women come into their own if men don’t mess with their creativity.
Nhlanhla Majozi quit his job at the bank to study music and now has a radio hit single just a year after launching his music career.
Dorothy Masuka has been singing for most of her 77 years - and these days her schedule is busier than ever.
Mail & Guardian science editor Sarah Wild shares some exciting discoveries from around the world.
Sibs Shongwe-La Mer's work is about looking around. Instead of trying to normalise his life he endeavours to leave his life open to experiences.
Three major UK acts appear alongside TV chefs at the DStv festival, now in its second year, at Emmarentia Dam in Johannesburg.
The Bassline Africa Day concert features top South African acts performing alongside some of the continent's most celebrated new talent.
"Pluto" is filling dance floors and the airwaves, pushing Cape Town band Beatenberg into the spotlight.
Musician Neil Young is on a serious mission to restore quality to digital music and bring back its "soul", writes Alistair Fairweather.
The Scottish singer-songwriter has released his first album in five years, titled "Caustic Love".
The old guard outshone new kids on the block as veteran star David Bowie used his Brit awards appearance to plead with Scotland not to leave the UK.
After mourning the death of the revolution, the ?collective has found new purpose, and a new myth.
Even the performer doesn't know what will happen when a new form of music is presented on a Wits University theatre stage later this month.
Local rapper Capso talks about the social commentary in his music and what it was like collaborating with Wyclef Jean on the song, "Firestars".
If God is a DJ, according to Faithless and everyone wants to be a DJ, says Paul van Dyk; and if Paris Hilton thinks she's a DJ - then God help us all.
A Springsteen show is part revivalist church service, part leftist political rally. But above all, it is a sweat-drenched rock 'n roll spectacle.