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Drum English

Drum English


In the 1950's, DRUM was a pioneer of black journalism bringing together courageous investigative journalism and cutting-edge photojournalism for Africa. But DRUM isn't just about history. South Africa has changed a lot in the last 50 years, and DRUM has kept pace with these changes. Today it is a thoroughly modern magazine in touch with its readers. Our recipe for success is simple but effective: we give our readers what they want.

South Africa
Media 24 Ltd
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1,33 €(TVA Incluse)
51,55 €(TVA Incluse)
52 Numéros


1 min.
drum english

EDITORIAL TEAM Editorial director Charlene Rolls Deputy editor Mathawe Matsapola Assistant editors Lavern de Vries, Thulani Gqirana News editor Shanaaz Prince Content producers Qhama Dayile, Siyabonga Dzimbili, Mahlohonolo Magadla, Nkosazana Ngwadla Content editors Kim Arendse, Dennis Cavernelis, Jane Surtees Lifestyle editor Petro-Anne Vlok Fashion editor Peta-Lee Matjaola fashion@drum.co.za Jarred De Kock (fashion assistant) Beauty editor Nthabiseng Makhokha Online editor Pam Magwaza Chief copy editor Shounees Moola Copy editors Nonhlanhla Khumalo, Bianca Lambrechts Art director Monique Petersen Layout artists Shaakira Cader, Bradford Fortuin, Mnguni Mbhele, Gareth Seiler Picture researcher Nadia Swartbooi Production coordinator Luzuko Bawuti Education Sandra Visser Reproduction Kurt Ohlson, Jéan Koegelenberg, Anthony Karriem, Rodney Frudiger Marketing & clientele Christine Smith (head), Nicola Smith (art director), Clemens Smith (layout), Tatum Whiting (writer) Office manager Noleen Mendace Advertorials Wendy Clegg 021-790-1106 Media24 Weeklies Head of Weeklies Minette Ferreira Commercial manager Bea van der Vyver beatrix.vandervyver@media24.com Publishing manager Edwina Lyners Advertising Sales Claudia Meyer (business manager, JHB) claudia.meyer@media24.com Digital…

1 min.
a life lesson

WHEN I started using a pen in primary school and made a mistake, I would try hard to erase it before submitting my work to my teacher. Sometimes I used chalk to hide my mistakes but they later re-appeared. So I used saliva, which worked but left holes in the pages. Some teachers would beat me for being untidy when all I was trying to do was cover up an error. One day a kind-hearted teacher called me aside and said, “Anytime you make a mistake, just cross it out and move on. Trying to erase it will only damage your book.” I told him I didn’t want people to see my mistakes. He replied, “Trying to erase them means more people know about your mess and the stigma is for life.” Lesson?…

6 min.

START AFRESH JANUARY is a time when we think of making a fresh start and getting into good patterns. That’s why we have an issue jam-packed with advice on how to get going. From a health point of view, you can find great tips on page 36 – there are 11 excellent habits to get into. On page 16 experts give great advice on how to start thinking about life-changing decisions, whether it’s relationships, conquering your fears or leaving your job. And speaking of leaving your job – it’s easy to feel despondent when you have to go back to work after the festive season. But our advice on page 38 will help you to decide if it’s just the job that’s getting you down or if you should actually change your entire…

1 min.
don’t miss these great magazines!

DRUM FOOD We’ve selected the most delicious recipes from the finalists of the DRUM Food Ambassador competition for this issue of DRUM Food. There’s a great mix of dishes – from simple meals for the midweek rush to culinary creations to wow guests. What’s more, these meal are easy to prepare. DRUM HAIR The latest issue of DRUM Hair is packed with the hottest styles from runways to Mzansi’s streets. We also give you advice on how to keep your hair beautiful – from wigs and braids to natural and coloured hair! Get your copy of these fab magazines in stores now or order from Johan Terblanche on 021-406-4962 or johan.terblanche@media24.com GET DRUM ON YOUR PC OR DEVICE Pay R64 a month and get DRUM every week – that’s R14,70 an issue for an annual…

1 min.
your opinions

Actress and businesswoman Enhle Mbali’s fashion range has been featured in Vogue Italia. DRUM readers shared their excitement. You go, girl! Simply live, simply Enhle. The best is yet to come. SIMANGALISO NXUMALO Yes, go gal! Happy for you. The sky is the limit. 20plenty is for you! MAI MELJOE Congratulations to her. She deserves a great start to the New Year. JEANETTE MOSEHLE I admire your strength. Some of us look up to you as a role model! DIMAKATSO MAPHOPHA Well done, sisi, so proud of you. SIZAKELE NKOSI When Jesus says yes . . . power to you, Mbali. SIPHOKAZI NDABA Some doors need to close so better ones can open up. All the blessings and success, baby gal. AYANDA MLAMBO…

8 min.
senzo’s legacy

THERE were two things Senzo Meyiwa’s father, Sam, wanted to accomplish before he died. He’d hoped to see his son’s killer brought to justice, and for Senzo’s life to be documented in a book so he’s never forgotten. Sam died without ever seeing justice for his son – but he did manage to make sure his son would be immortalised. The book Decoding 666_9: The Inexplicable Life of Senzo Meyiwa, written by Soweto Mandlanzi, is already causing a stir and it hasn’t even been officially launched yet. In it, Soweto reveals how Senzo’s mom, Ntombifuthi Meyiwa, feels about her son’s girlfriend, singer Kelly Khumalo, and how a heartbroken Mandisa Mkhize, the slain soccer player’s wife, dealt with the pain of losing her husband. It’s been more than five years since the Orlando Pirates goalkeeper’s…