Woke Arts digital agency AlterNativ debuts its collective creative force through SA Cities Network #DigitalDash Publication.

Woke Arts, a name that has frequented our blog and is synonymous with exceptionally curated events that shine a spotlight on the best emerging talent, has reinvented itself. 

The event house has expanded into a holdings group with a digital agency division called #AlterNativ which today, debuts its collective creative force through a project with SA Cities Networks #DigitalDash publication which was synthesised, visually conceptualised, curated and executed by the best pool of talent within the Woke Arts community. 

The publication was curated and directed by Tsholofelo Radebe, the group founder whose keen eye for brand strategy and creative direction enabled the team to curate a mix media publication that consists of Graphic Design lead by Fadzai Dube, Photography and Video by Kea Mooka and Animation Design by Thivhusiwi Mamaila.

The vision was to showcase the ideas presented by the SA Cities Network Urban Planners Competition Winners. This initiative by SA Cities Network intends to engage and empower the youth to be active participants in the creation and planning of city spaces. 

#DigitalDash is the first of many projects that highlight the intrinsic value of creativity in the sharing and exchange of information. #AlterNativ is a reflection of the Woke Arts continued commitment to enlighten society through art and creativity.

View full #DigitalDash publication on www.sacndd.co.za

Visit www.woke-arts.com for a full view of #AlterNativ services and projects.

Follow Woke Arts on:

Twitter: @Woke_Arts

Instagram: woke_arts

Musician, Slabsta on his music inspiring a movement and his upcoming single release ‘Mohlakanyo’.

Since the release of his groovy debut EP ‘Summer Love’, Slabsta has once again challenged the status quo through creating a fusion of Kwaito and Hip-Hop sounds which he calls Mohlakanyo. His creative use of the two sounds coupled with authentic storytelling is bound to make his music the soundtrack in any neighborhood. Here’s our exclusive interview with Slabsta sharing more about his journey and upcoming single Mohlakanyo.

How do you define yourself as a musician and what inspired you to become one?

I am a verstile musician with and my creativity is endless, I love fusing different sounds to create a specific sound which I now call ‘Mohlakanyo’. 

I really have to admit that Khuli Chana inspired me to push my music further but over all listening to my dad’s collection of music when I was younger inspired me to create my own.

What inspired your upcoming single Mohlakanyo and what do you want people to take from it?

Mohlakanyo was inspired by the timelessness of Kwaito music and how it still sounds so good now. I figured doing a song that people could relate to would reconnect them to that sound of music that they grew up listening to.

The hook was also inspired by Selaelo Selota’s ‘Thrrr Phaaa!’ Song. 

What I want people to take from it is that you can be anything positive that you dream to be, no matter who you are or where you come from.

What goes into your process of creating music and what have you learnt from it?

Allowing myself to feel my surroundings is what helps me create the music I want to put out. If I am not feeling anything I won’t even think of writing a song so I really find inspiration in feeling nature and allowing it to flow through my music. 

I’ve learnt that opening up to nature and the world brings knowledge and words create music.

 What do you feel the next step should be for the music and art industry in South Africa?

I feel that we should normalize plugging each other. If you can’t help someone right now aleast plug them onto a platform that would suit them or help them grow, I think we all deserve a chance to try and be what we aspire to be. 

What would you say to upcoming musicians to inspire them?

If you have that tingling feeling in your heart that tells you that you are meant for this music thing then go for it! Believe in yourself. 

Photography: Dotnet Photography

Creative Director: Kea Mooka

Follow Slabsta on:

Twitter: @Slabsta

Instagram: kingslabsta

Facebook: Slabsta

SoundCloud: Slabsta

Singer, 3Gee on creating music that spreads positive messages in his upcoming EP ‘Purple Matter’.

3Gee is a musician and entrepreneur who has dedicated himself to expressing the fullness of the human experience through his music. His soulful fusion of RnB and Hip-Hop backed up by his vocal range is bound to make him a favorite on your moody playlists. Here’s more on his latest project and his experience in the industry.

‘At the core myself I think I’m a humble being who aspires to give people hope in love and life. My talent enables me to do that through music so I am grateful for that.’ -3Gee

What inspired your latest project ‘Purple Matter’ and what do you want people to take from it?

I’ve come across so many broken hearted women and men, who are stuck in broken relationships but they are scared to leave because they are afraid of being lonely. So through this project I am attempting to take those people through a healing process and back to feeling good and worthy again. 

All I want is for people to understand and learn that if you are not happy, you have to allow yourself to make decisions that will lead you to happiness even if it’s not easy. I’ve collaborated with a few artists including Jayhood and Slabsta and I’m really excited to put the music out there.

What goes into your process of creating music and what have you learnt from it?

A lot of dedication, time, love and experiences. You have to understand what you speaking about in your music, people should be able to relate to it.  I think for your music to be relevant it has to be somewhat therapeutic. I’ve learned that if you put your mind, soul and heart into something you will definitely make it to the next level.

What do you feel the next step should be for the music and art industry in South Africa?

I think musicians should strive to make music that is relevant and more music that will pass out good messages, our youth needs it. Music is powerful and we need to spread more positive influences so we don’t all fall into despair.

What would you say to upcoming musicians to inspire them? 

The music industry is hard, we’re are trying to claw our way in and most times you’ll feel like giving up. But never give up…the minute you think of giving up remember why you started.

Stay consistent, stay positive, stay humble always, stay focused, stay hungry but mostly stay relevant. 

Follow 3Gee on:

Twitter: @3Gee_Official

Instagram: 3Gee_official

Facebook: 3Gee Music

Naye Ayla on the years of soul searching that inspired her latest EP ‘Every Feeling’.


Naye Ayla is a soulful, sophisticated genre-bending musician who came onto our radar through her 2018 EP ‘Exist’ – a masterful piece of sonic art. We have since been watching her move from strength to strength while rooting for her as we would our favorite artist. Her distinct raspy voice and emotive songwriting resonates with all of us and we’re grateful to have experienced the pleasure of her live performance at our Soulo -O-Sessions alongside WAOMFestival. Here’s our exclusive interview with Naye Ayla sharing more about her musical journey and latest release ‘Every Feeling’.

How do you define yourself as a musician and what inspired you to become one?

It was always innate for me, like a destiny of sorts. I always knew, everyone around me always knew too. There was no other choice for me. This is truly all I’ve ever wanted, to make beautiful music.

What inspired your latest project and what do you want people to take from it?

‘Every Feeling’ is inspired by years and years of soul searching and introspection on my part. The need to confront or allow all my emotions to unfold the way they needed to. I realised that trying to control a feeling, made the feeling more unbearable and the time which i would experience that feeling, so much longer. I just want people to know that its cool to feel things that aren’t pretty and that take long to iron out. We’re humans, we live online where people only share they’re experience once its over, so the process of healing becomes somehow shortened and glamorized. Healing in brutal, endless and feelings are feelings man.

What goes into your process of creating music and what have you learnt from it?

My music process is haphazard. Its made up of all my experiences and conversations and pain and achievements. The love i felt for and from people and the love thats been taken from me. I’ve learnt that i’m endless & thats up for interpretation lol.

What do you feel the next step should be for the music and art industry in South Africa?

I think we should definitely continue the way we’re going but push harder. Push for excellence, for quality. The one thing that needs serious attention here is Live performance. We need to develop profound respect for live performance in order to get what we want out of it. Good sound, good planning, good teams, no financial compromise. Its such a weird thing to compromise on the cost of sound when you want a good live performance, lol so counterintuitive.

What would you say to upcoming musicians to inspire them? 

Please don’t stop. If it matters to you that your name be on it, then don’t stop.

Follow Naye Ayla on: 

Instagram: nayeayla

Twitter : @nayeayla

Every Feeling available on all digital stores: https://open.spotify.com/album/7yd4ytzGiMUa75uARrYWJx?si=yO0ACpkeRguVTTpWoE0xtw

Visual Artist, Cassius Khumalo reflects on his artwork as it investigates the spiritual realm.

Cassius Khumalo is a visual artist whose captivating charcoal drawings call us to investigate civilization, religion and how we define ourselves through spiritual magnanimity. He’s given us the opportunity to unpack his journey through the visual arts and learn more about his latest works.

How do you define yourself as a visual artist  and what inspired you to become one?

I am a man of African traditional customs, growing up being taught to listen to my elders as they have a strong sense of spiritualism, I grew up burning incense  (Imphepho), it was a regular thing either for enlightenment or anything related to connecting to ancestral world. This has become a vital part of my personal journey as a creative person, I found myself drown to study and scrutinize the environment around African ceremonies and rituals from across the scope of performance.

What makes your art unique?

My works are influence by different parts of human culture, in different cultural environments, different religious traditions and time. By combining all this, it results in new and different images, of course not to side line the technical way of handling chalk materials to achieve final portrayal which is a skill I have.

What creative projects are you currently working on? 

I am currently participating in two running  group shows first one at Candice Berman Gallery titled CLOUD-CUCKOO-LAND a realm of fantasy and the second show at Gallery Fanon at Maboneng Johannesburg, lastly it’s a continous project of self realization through my art.

What do you feel the next step should be for the contemporary art industry in South Africa?

Allowing more artists to get knowledge from higher institutions so they learn more about the history of art especially Africa art, I believe that would be a game changer yet till then, I am proud of the direction we heading so far.

What would you say to upcoming visual artists to inspire them? 

First, acknowledge the basics then learn from the past and present artist, it doesn’t have to be many but those who you relate to and what inspires or fascinates you as a person. The final one be yourself and follow your intuition, hence it’s important that you remain closest to your God, he is master of all craft.

Follow Cassius on:

Facebook: @Cassiustheartist Khumalo

Instagram: @cassiustheartist

Filmmaker, Khule Mayisa on exploring a visual language centered around black women.

Khulekani Mayisa is a director, photographer and stylist whose experimental style filmmaking first came onto our radar in 2017, her talent as a visual storyteller translates through her writing, filmmaking and even a simple instagram post from her will leave you captivated. Having recently showcased her film in the Gauteng Film Comission ‘Online Women Film Festival’ and chronicling her journey though life and creativity through her blog TheKhulestMama we caught up with Khule to learn more about her journey through filmmaking and creative ventures.

How do you define yourself as a writer, filmmaker and what inspired you to become one?

I identify as an artist as I have various forms of creative expression: film, photography, and fashion. I developed a love for film when I gave into the curiosity of discovering how my favourites were made. We had dvd’s at home, and after watching a movie I enjoyed, I’d explore other features. That’s when I came across the behind-the-scenes process, which intrigued me far more. I may not have known it then, but those moments played a big role in determining what I eventually wanted to do with my life. Photography was always a big part of my life growing up, as we had a designated family photographer. Outside of that, my mother owned a camera so I have vivid memories of posing for even the most mundane moments, as well as taking photos. My love for fashion developed from learning how the matriarchs of my family made an event of dressing up. We’d often bond over shopping and ‘modelling’ the clothes we bought for each other.

What makes your style of storytelling unique and what themes interest you?

My visual language revolves around black women, as that’s the perspective I can tell authentic stories from. It’s an experience I know and understand all too well, so when I approach a subject, I already know it’ll resonate with those for whom I have intended it. I love creating with and for women, with an intention to shift the narrative for the girl child of the future. A narrative that includes them and considers their stories as worthy of being heard.

Please tell us more about your recent and current creative projects ?

My first film, Scribbled In Red, was created in my honours year when I had no idea what subject I was going to shoot for my experimental project. I then bought a few props, explored with red subject matter at home, and by the time I was done shooting, I had already decided that menstruation would be my topic. I took on a similar approach for my second film about gender-based violence – this time with purple subject matter – and am currently collecting more visuals for my next one. The aim is to turn my experimental work into a series that creates dialogue around topics that often get swept under the rug. Hopefully, it inspires a need for change long-term. In the meantime, you can find the music video I recently directed, called Love Me/Leave Me by (Pretoria-based artist) Setso, which is available on Youtube.

What do you feel the next step in the film, television and entertainment industry should be?

The next step for the film, television and entertainment industry is simple;

Hire more black women to create what you see on your TV screens. The ‘boys club’ nature of the industry is incredibly unfair to talented women who want to be taken seriously as directors, directors of photography, editors, etc. It’s time for the industry to adapt. In fact, It’s overdue.

Industry heavyweights should learn to take a chance on inexperienced filmmakers and photographers willing to learn on the job. They all had to start somewhere, and it was probably because someone took a chance on them too.  Paying it forward should be seen as a virtue, as there’s always something to learn from the youth.

What would you say to upcoming fellow writers and filmmakers to inspire them?

My advice to upcoming filmmakers and writers: you have a vision and you owe it to yourself to see it through. Your belief in yourself – despite all the rejection and failure you have yet to face – will determine why others should believe in you. Trust yourself, even when you’re not sure what you’re doing, because life eventually rewards your efforts. Constantly remind yourself why the industry needs you: no one else can execute your vision the way you can.

Follow Khule on :

Twitter: @khulemayisa

Instagram: khulemayisa

Facebook: Khule Mayisa

Vimeo: Khule Mayisa

VXraw regards his music as an ode to the misfits of the world and shares his latest project ‘Caps Lock’.

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Born in the heart of our Mother City, Cape Town, musician VXraw was brought straight home to the lower middle class part of the Northern Suburbs, where he was raised and sculpted into a curious and creative young teen. He sought to find his identity by socialising in all kinds of circles and meeting people from different walks of life and that is what informs his music and sound today.

When did you start making music?

Well the short answer is around late 2017, However, from the young age of 7 (around 2005). After being intoxicated by the Hip Hop scene and old Punk Rock music. I decided I was going to become a musician or at least be involved in the musical process. So around the age of 14 , without any training or lessons, I decided to try out beat making, which was my first step into the world of sound. Throughout high school I would continuously try producing different genres of beats (from Psy-Trance to Festival Trap). Once I graduated high school I went on to study at Cape Audio College eventually graduating with my 3 year degree in Sound Engineering . But as mentioned before, it was 2017 that I first projected my voice into a microphone with the intent of releasing it to the public.

Who are you making music for?

I make music for the people who feel they belong to no social group or don’t fit into any status quo. I speak for those who feel ignored by society and are angered by the commercial garbage being shoved down their throats. I’m a misfit in the South African Hip Hop scene , so I figured I was made to cater to the misfits of the world.

What inspires you to make music?

Unlike most artists I don’t try to hide my influences. Hearing a new track that goes hard from any artist that I’m keeping an eye on motivates me to make even more music and experiment with different sounds and energies. I can’t go without saying the lifestyle I live definitely reflects in my music. Hip Hop (Especially Trap) is a very hostile and drug-filled culture at the moment, and I don’t hide my struggle with anxiety and substance abuse (mostly Weed and Xanax). Neither do I hide the fact that my anxiety causes me to be on edge. All these emotions and influences inspires my sound and inspires me to keep living and tell my story no matter how trashy it may sound, because I know these kids can resonate with my music, because we are “these kids”.

What is the name of your upcoming project dropping this week and what inspired it?

The name of my first official mixtape is ‘Caps Lock’. My energy while creating it was inspired by the fustration of this quarentine and all the wrong this world is currently being filled with, at one point I felt like I was thinking in ALL CAPS which impulsively led me to naming the project ‘Caps Lock’.

This project isn’t what the world needs… it’s what the world deserves. Distorting bass, vulgar lyrics and mindless energetic adlips. THIS IS WHAT 2020 SOUNDS LIKE. This tape will have all the commercial sheep breaking their necks, rolling their eyes or starring in disgust, and that somehow brings me joy.

Caps Lock mixtape pre-save link for ALL platforms :

https://distrokid.com/hyperfollow/vxraw/caps-lock-2

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Connect with VXraw on:

Instagram: @vxrawofficial

Twitter: @VXraw

Soundcloud: VXraw

Hanwah on music as emotional exploration and her upcoming EP as a love letter to her inner child.

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UK born artist Hanwah, is multi-disciplinary artist and producer currently living in Eswatini. Her fusion of jazz sounds coupled with her masterful use of the keyboard and vocals make her a sonic genius. A Hanwah J performance is hypnotic and enduces a healing trance state which we got to witness at our 2019 Creative Union event at Botaki Ba Afrika. She shares her journey in music with us.

How do you define yourself as a musician and what inspired you to become one?

My musical expression is often an emotional exploration, I use it as a therapy and to better understand myself. I also use it to remind myself of my power and potential. I was blessed to be nurtured in music as a child and I grew up singing jazz in restaurants with my dad who is a jazz pianist.

What makes your music unique?

Although I wouldn’t call myself a Jazz artist, I always pay homage to that foundation, and fuse it with whatever is resonating with me at the time. I have such a broad sphere of influence so its quite hard to catorgarise my productions.

What inspired your latest project and what do you want people to take from it?

Recent events in my life opened a channel for some inner child work and in doing so I learned to hold those parts of myself that where abandoned in youth. My upcoming EP, entitiled “I Love You Little Witch” is a love letter to my inner child. It narrates her journey through relationships with herself and others, from naive infatuation, to destructive love, self love and ultimately to abundant love. I am releasing each track month by month until October in collaboration with some incredible visual artists. I hope that people watching and listening feel apart of the journey, and love the Little Witch as much as I am learning to! I also hope that it inspires people to see the power in vulnerability, and that every story has equal value, no matter the journey.

What do you feel the next step should be for the music and art industry in Southern Africa?

I just feel Southern African artists should continue embracing themselves in abundant authenticity. Retain mother tongues, retain traditional sounds, retain songs of freedom. The world is watching, now is the time for African artists and I’m here for it!

What would you say to upcoming musicians to inspire them?

Don’t abandon yourself. Your story has value. Keep pushing into dominated spaces and show them what they are missing without you there.

Little Witch Final cover

Connect with Hanwah on:

Instagram: hanwah_j

Facebook: Hanwah

Bandcamp: Hanwah.Bandcamp

Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/hanwah1

Youtube: https://bit.ly/2PB0eO8

Motswako-Trapsoul artist Bebe The Creator on her latest project ‘Stages of Marato’.

Bebe - Kea Rapella

Motswako-Trapsoul artist BebeTheCreator has recently gifted us with a sonically exciting and equally emotionally wrecking EP ‘Stages of Marato’,  the multifaceted artist and musician strives to explore love in all its form through her music and we’re keen to see her musical journey unfold.

How do you define yourself as a musician and what inspired you to become one?

I always aim to make music that speaks to the heart, which is why most of my work is centred around love. Love is the essence of life, so much of how we navigate through life is filled with love or the absence of thereof. When you think about it, love is the one emotion we all search for whether toxic or healthy, we just love love.

I was inspired by life to become a musician. Growing up I would sing in my parents’ bedroom and put on a full show. I was always a bedroom singer, then one day in grade seven myself and a group of friends were randomly singing along to Beyonce, after singing had realized that everyone went quiet and stared at me. These types of moments reoccurred numerous times as through my life. This all changed when I met a girl by the name of Nokuthula, one night we decided to go out for Karaoke, I chose a song by Adele and that silent stare happened again. People literally stopped chatting, turned and listened to me singing. No one really talks about how that moment on stage literally stops time, you experience the moment, you become the moment and I wanted to create more moments like that. I am inspired by Lebo Mathosa (incredible artist), Erykah Badu and Simphiwe Dana. I enjoy their different yet powerful vocals.

What makes your music unique?

I think all music is unique. I take my stories and other people’s stories and write that into a song. I mix Setswana and English and create what I would like to call Motswako Trapsoul. No one can explain to you what love feels like, yet we all have experienced love in some form, and I think that is what makes my music unique. It is tailored from my life.

What inspired your latest project and what do you want people to take from it?

My latest project was inspired by the end of a relationship. You know, we all want a specific type of love, an everlasting type of love, an “unconditional” type of love but that usually results in a toxic bekezeling type of love and that was my inspiration of Stages of Marato.

Stage 1 – So in love with you/Crushing is the infatuation stage. That stage where you’re getting to know each other, staying up late, always texting/calling. At this stage nothing they do deters you from love, this is the stage where I think you are insane, this is the addiction stage.

Stage 2 – Ke Rata is the vibing stage, this is when you have moved from just talking to dating exclusively. This is when you start knowing what their favourite jersey is because you have seen it so many times. This is when you start knowing when they are upset or in a specific mood for something.

Stage 3 – Ke Popile, ah the I am in love stage, at this stage you already know that wa shwa wa e kepella. At this stage you don’t even have to question your feelings, you just know that you love this person.

Stage 4 – H&S sad is it not? When someone who you so loved does something to break your heart and they walk over it like they did not just say they would never hurt you a few months ago. Sad is not when you see someone who spoke those three life changing words say something else now? H&S is when a partner does something to break your heart, the downward spiral of love. We have entered the toxic side of love. That  ‘I’m going to drink it away and hope I won’t feel it’ type of love. The why am I so stupid to think that he ever loved me type of love.

Stage 5 – Ngeke umconfirme umuntu is when you realized that you were staring in your own cartoon show cause clearly you were a Popeye. This is when you go through every single moment to determine when you started becoming a ‘clown’. Where you decipher every red flag. This is where you do not even cry anymore, this is the acceptance stage and just when you have accepted and moved on. This is the stage where you decide if you want to go back to the circus and be a clown? Or you block and go about your day. Block motase, block motwana ka bao.

What do you feel the next step should be for the music and art industry in South Africa?

The next step is happening already with the alternative kids and Woke Arts gave me a platform where I felt like I was seen. The alternative kids are shaking up the country slowly but surely and once SA catches on it will be magnificent. I can see a time where the industry has a variety of artists all thriving at the same time as back in the day. One thing that enables this is the internet. The internet is allowing us to see new talented humans express themselves in ways you would normally see or hear in SA.

What would you say to upcoming musicians to inspire them?

Start, child start. That is the message, start where you are with what you have. I used a free online app to make my first EP Kgale. Knowledge is free on the internet, everything is accessible. If you do not know how to do something, goggle it, youtube it. Simple as that, try not to be too harsh on yourself because the public will do that for you free of charge. Use your ego sometimes, it will help you, stick to your gut and diversify your music intake. Always understand that in life people can accompany you to many things, they can walk alongside you on your journey, but they can’t walk your journey. The world is a summation of all your choices and experiences, so do anything that fulfils you.

Bebe - Carpe Diem
Connect with BebeTheCreator on:

Youtube: BebeTheCreator

Twitter: @bebethecreator

Instagram: bebethecreator

Facebook: Bebe The Creator

 

Multifaceted writer and filmmaker, Tebogo Nong leading us back to ourselves through storytelling.

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Coming onto our radar through her deeply reflective and affirming self-published debut poetry collection entitled ‘The Truth Shall Bloom‘ (2018), Tebogo Nong is a screenwriter and poet with a love for all things art, writing and creative entrepreneurship.

While pursuing her Bachelor’s Degree in Motion Picture, majoring in Screenwriting and Producing, she learned the power of narrative and storytelling which lead her to further explore Film Directing and Screenwriting during her honours year.

She curates @BloomPoetryZA – a multidisciplinary platform she founded in 2017 with the aim of creating a space for multifaceted artists and thinkers. She enjoys collaborating in environments that require a dynamic voice. 

She reveales that the process has shown her new layers of who she is.

”I have a passion for research & how it impacts our world and our growth. I share my art with the world to inspire self-recovery and growth.” 

How do you define yourself as a writer, filmmaker and what inspired you to become one?

In a perfect world, I wouldn’t define myself, but to answer the question I would choose the word ‘multifaceted’ it best describes me as a writer of different mediums and it allows me to create without limitation. My love for storytelling inspired me to explore the possibilities of what it would look like to see my words to evolve from paper to screen.

What makes your style of storytelling unique?

The purpose of my storytelling is not to lead people to a promised land but to lead them back to themselves. Being honest in my expressions is what makes my storytelling unique.

What creative projects are you currently working on?

I’m currently working on my debut directorial film. Writing it has been exciting and challenging at the same time, the story explores the intricacies of childhood and explores the challenges of being resilient when facing familial adversity.

For more on the project you can follow : Transmute.shortfilm

What do you feel the next step should be for the film, television and entertainment industry in South Africa?

I think the next step should be archiving and appreciating the already existing film, TV and entertainment culture we have, nurturing it through support and cultivating a culture of documenting; so when a new generation of creators release work we will have context and collectively give our industries the respect they deserve.

What would you say to upcoming fellow writers and filmmakers to inspire them?

  1. To define is to limit, there are limitless possibilities to the things you can achieve. 
  2. Grow, evolve and nurture yourself because that is where your voice and everything you want to birth will stem from.
  3. Lay a foundation of knowledge that you can confidently build on.
  4. Create beyond the need for recognition and instant gratification, timeless work requires respect and patience – you deserve to have a portfolio and build a life that is a reflection of timeless beauty. 

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Photography by Sheena.Photography

Connect with Tebogo on:

Instagram and Twitter: @tebogonong_

Creative blog:  @bloompoetryza