From London to Kagiso via Thembisa, Orange Farm and Braamfontein, Live Magazine SA brings together some of Joburg and London’s coolest creative collectives at their next networking session on Thursday 30 May.
When: Thursday 30 May / 2.30pm for 3pm – 6pm / Free
Where: Basement, Alexander Theatre, Braamfontein, Johannesburg
Register: If you are between the ages of 16-25 register your details below, email firstname.lastname@example.org or text your name with #CreativeSession3 to 011 027 0474.
This is a great opportunity to check out collectives who are using their creative skills and talents to make things happen for themselves and their communities.
Supported by The British Council, the third in their series of free monthly networking sessions for young creatives will take place at The Alexander Theatre in Braamfontein on Thursday 30 May from 3pm to 6pm.
Our collective hustlers
Orange Farm’s pantsula dance group Real Action Pantsulas were established in 1992 by Sello Reuben Modiga with the aim of building innovative and creative minds through dance.
Joburg-based Jana + Koos are a group of exciting young creatives who specialise in concept design, focusing on new and unique ideas. They have worked with Punk & Ivy, Nike and Channel O.
Joburg-based Alphabet Zoo-Zine Designers are a group of four young traditional print-making artists based who provide a platform for young talented artists, Illustrators, publishers and designers to contribute their skills and ideas to the South African alternative culture.
Kagiso-based Eternal Beat is a collective of artists who host photography workshops and exhibitions profiling different artists from their community. (PLEASE NOTE EXTERNAL BEAT CAN NO LONGER ATTEND)
Thembisa’s Original Parts Fashion is a creative space and with music, food, art, vintage clothing and community theatre.
The monthly Live Creative Sessions are a platform for up-and-coming creatives to engage with established industry professionals and arts practitioners, receive creative and career advice as well as build relationships with these professionals. See reviews of our two previous sessions: Too many musos and not enough musicians? and Does creativity pay the bills?
Supported By British Council