|Letter from AD Donker to Bernth Lindfors|
|Letters from Flora Nwapa to Bernth Lindfors|
|Letter from J P Clark to Bernth Lindfors|
|Letter from Alan Paton to Reg|
|Letter from David Philip to Alan Paton|
|Letter from Alan Paton to David Philip|
|Letter from Alan Paton to Irita|
|Eshowe residents picicing||
Eshowe residents picnicing
|The New African: Volume 6, Number 1, March 1967|
|Kongi's harvest in tails||
Unique moments among disappointments at the Dakar Festival.
|Document and imagination||
The novel, Africa's only totally imported literary form, has moved from flat bald statement to imaginative experiment.
|Inkululeko means freedom||
The New African was banned in South Africa in June 1965.
Editorial about the outlook for the second half of the 'sixties in Africa.
|The New African: Volume 4, Number 10, December 1965|
|New roles for the dance||
It is completely out of line with African tradition to take dance which has served a social or religious function and place it on a modern stage as it stands or shortened. Modern theatre needs dance works specifically created for it.
|A tale of two cities and the story of a community||
This article previously appeared in the magazine of the architectural faculty of the University of the Witwatersrand. The subject formed part of a small exhibition at the Institute of Contemporary Arts, London.
|Third force Socialism||
Africa in its time of awakening and reconstruction is regarded with uncertain speculation by interested parties who, engaged in a cold war, are anxious to see whether Africa's emergence means a gain in their contest for ultimate power or the reverse.
|Trade and sympathy||
The Canadians against apartheid.
Jazz music and musicians.