|Rights struggle to go under spotlight||
PACKAGING THE PAST: Preparing for an exhibition at Technikon Natal Art Gallery, aimed at honoring ordinary people who took part in the struggle for Human Rights, are (from left) artist Lukas van Vuuren, Mr Sunny Singh, Mrs Frances van Melsen, gallery curator Keith Hill and Mr Rogers Ragaven, assi
|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.
|Trade and sympathy||
The Canadians against apartheid.
|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.