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Julian CleophasDecember 29, 20155min30

Necktie Youth, Sibs Shongwe-La Mer, Zoom-In, Africa's 1st Film Blog, African Film,Urucu Media


On the anniversary of the violent Soweto youth uprising of June 16th, 1976, an affluent group of adolescent friends living in the city of Johannesburg, South Africa are startled by the live-streamed suicide of a young girl in her parents’ family home. A year and some months after the incident, two disillusioned new generation Zulu youths, Jabz and his best friend September, rummage through the sleepy manicured northern suburbs of Johannesburg in search of answers, drugs, distraction and salvation. The suicide stained their youth forcing them to examine the city that surrounds them as well as their own lives. Under the hood of Jabz’s fathers sleek new black jaguar, the two boys attempt to reacquaint themselves with the carefree hopefulness of their high school years. Jabz realising that the passionate Johannesburg he remembered existing not so long ago has slowly shifted into the visage of a conflict zone in his mind. Desperately desiring a sense of rhythm in the world, Jabz attempts to connect the dots. Somehow trying to make sense of why the friends he loves need to die.

Country: South Africa
Running time: 1hr 33min
Studio: Urucu Media
Written and Directed by: Sibs Shongwe-La Mer
Film Cast: Bonko Cosmo, Sibs Shongwe-La Mer, Colleen Balchin, Kamogelo Moloi, Emma Tollman, Jonathan Young, Giovanna Winetzki, Ricci-Lee Kalish, Michael Hall 
Produced by: Elias Ribeiro and John Trengove.
Associate Producer: Nicole Kitt.
Sibs Shongwe-La Mer won the prestigious South African “Director Of The Year” 2015 award for Necktie Youth.


Julian CleophasDecember 7, 20153min2


In August 2012, mine workers in one of South Africa’s biggest platinum mines began a wildcat strike for better wages. Six days into the strike, the police used live ammunition to brutally suppress the strike, killing 34 and injuring many more. Using the POV of the Marikana miners, Miners Shot Down, follows the strike from day one, showing the courageous but isolated fight waged by a group of low paid workers against the combined forces of the mining company, Lonmin, the ANC government and their allies in the National Union of Mineworkers. What emerges is collusion at the top, spiraling violence and the country’s first post-colonial massacre. South Africa will never be the same again.


Director: Rehad Desai
Running time: 1h 26m
Music composed by: Philip Miller
Screenplay: Rehad Desai, Anita Khanna
Producers: Rehad Desai, Anita Khanna
Production Company: Uhuru Productions
To visit the website click here

Thiru NMarch 23, 20143min6

How many South African gangster films have you seen? How many? That’s right – 2005 Tsotsi, yes, it depicted a specific culture of South Africa, but was it a true gangster film? Dollars and White Pipes, as cool as it was, really don’t count! American gangster film, Blood-in-Blood-Out was not about the numbers, nor was it homegrown, but I can safely say because of its story line and cultural identity was, and still is a cult classic here in South Africa for many kids of the 90’s.

The closest thing South Africa got to a real gangster before Four Corners was Rapulana Seiphemo in the 2008 Feature Film, Gangster’s Paradise: Jerusalema and yes it rhymes with Julius Malema.

Four corners on the other hand is fresh and is about Cape Town gang culture – A 28-gang member (Brendan Daniels) determined to take back his own and a 26-gang member (Irshaad Ally) who doesn’t follow the rules. Read more here… Four Corners Film Review Share this post… Like and comment on our FB page Africas1st Film Blog to stand a chance to win an official autographed poster.  


Director Ian Gabriel and real life 28 Member
Director Ian Gabriel and real life 28-gang member