Bring art to life

By Lineo Segoete  “You can’t use up creativity. The more you use, the more you have.” ~ Maya Angelou How did you picture the scariest monster when you were a child, the *kholumolumo for example? How did you imagine the animals in the fairytales you were read or told? How did you picture yourself within thoseContinue reading “Bring art to life”

Demons exposed, and they’re beautiful!

By Lineo Segoete Emilio Villa writes “Poetry is to forget forgetfulness. Poetry is to separate self from self. Poetry is what’s completely left out. Poetry is emptying without exhausted”, now combine that with a live band and equally talented featured guests and you have “Demons Exposed” by Siphiwe Nzima Ntṧekhe. Siphiwe is not conventional; hersContinue reading “Demons exposed, and they’re beautiful!”

Radio brings the noise from Reagan-era New York

Originally posted by Yes! Weekly By Jordan Green Johnny Collins, also known as Radio the Artist, is on a roll these days. A resident of Kernersville, Radio has made some inroads as an artist in Winston-Salem over the past couple years, particularly with a mural he painted with students at Petree Elementary. Then, last year, heContinue reading “Radio brings the noise from Reagan-era New York”

What it’s like to attend a Siyakhona mobile cinema community screening

Originally posted by Siyakhona Written by: Leila Hall It is a chilly Tuesday evening in Liphakoeng – a community perched on a hillside above the industrial zone of Ha Thetsane in Maseru. People are just getting home: many of them are workers in the nearby textile factories, and it is a long walk up theContinue reading “What it’s like to attend a Siyakhona mobile cinema community screening”

Visual Activism

“Our lives begin to end the day we become silent about the things that matter.” -Martin Luther King Jr I recently met Franco at a cultural event in Raleigh, North Carolina (USA). Inspired by the artwork and the message it portrays I wanted to feature him on our website, and hope that we can doContinue reading “Visual Activism”