NAVIGATING THE SHOW
Please note that your page may take a few minutes to load as there is a lot of great art and in-show programming being prepared. When the show has fully loaded, we encourage you to expand the window to full screen and review the navigation instructions carefully for tips on walking around the space. Want to jump to a particular gallery quickly? Click into one of our booths conveniently located on the exhibitor’s information walls in the lobby. See something you like? To view artwork in more detail, simply walk up to the work and click on it for inquiry options.

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Solomon Sekhaelel | b. 1937-, Winston Saoli | 1950 – 1995, Joe Maseko : 1940 – 2008, David Mbele | 1940 – 2010, Dumile Feni | 1942-1991, Leonard Matsoso | 1947-2010, Speelman Mahlangu | 1958 – 2004, David Mbele | 1960 – 2010, Speelman Mahlangu | 1958 – 2004, Cecil Skotnes | 1929-2009, George Pemba | 1912-2001, Nkuly Sibeko, Speelman Mahlangu | 1958 – 2004, Joe Maseko : 1940 – 2008, Monthly Art Auctions, Tarizai Munsvhenga, Joe Maseko : 1940 – 2008, David Koloane | 1938-2019, Tarizai Munsvhanga, Peter Sibekon | 1940-2013, Ben Macalac | 1938-1997, Peter Sibeko | 1940 – 2013, Peter Sibeko | 1940 – 2013, David Mbele | 1940 – 2010, Gerard Sekoto | 1913-1993, Michael Nene | b 1961, Solomon Sekhaelelo| b. 1937-, Peter Sibeko | 1940 – 2013, Nkuly Sibeko, Solomon Sekhaelelo | b. 1937-, Peter Sibeko | 1940 – 2013, Peter Sibeko | 1940 – 2013, Lucky Sibiya | 1942-1999, Lucky Sibiya | 1942-1999, Sydney Kumalo | 1935-1988, Eli Kobeli | 1932-1999, Michael Nene | b. 1961, Michael Nene | b. 1961, Speelman Mahlangu | 1958-2004, Winston Saoli | 1950-1995, Joe Maseko : 1940 – 2008, Winston Saoli | 1950 – 1995, THE FIRST BLACK FINE ART MOVEMENT TO EMERGE FROM THE AFRICAN CONTINENT, Nat Mokgosi | 1946-2016, Sydney Kumalo | 1935-1988, The first black fine art movement to emerge from the African continent …, George Pemba | 1912-2001, Joe Maseko : 1940 – 2008, Speelman Mahlangu | 1958 – 2004, Eli Kobeli | 1932 – 1999, Dumile Feni | 1942-1991, Solomon Sekhaelelo | b. 1937-, Ephraim Ngatane | 1938-1971, Nat Mokgosi | 1946-2016, Eli Kobeli | 1932 – 1999, David Mbele | 1940-2010, David Mbele | 1940 – 2010, Peter Clarke | 1929-2014, Winston Saoli | 1950-1995, Eli Kobeli | 1932 – 1999, Ephraim Ngatane | 1938-1971, David Mbele | 1940 – 2010, The First Black Fine Art Movement Emerging From The African Continent …, David Mbele | 1940 – 2010, Gerard Sekoto | 1913 – 1993, Winston Saoli | 1950 – 1995, Winston Saoli | 1950 – 1995, Speelman Mahlangu | 1958 – 2004, Dumile Feni | 1941-1991, David Mbele | 1940 – 2010, Eli Kobeli | 1932 – 1999, Solomon Sekhaelelo | b. 1937-, Eli Kobeli | 1932 – 1999Eli Kobeli | 1932 – Eli Kobeli

Soweto Fine Art Gallery established in 1996 is the oldest specialist black fine art gallery in Africa and home to the “Soweto School of Art | 1960-2010” the first black fine art movement in the history of art. We represent the foremost black fine artists in South Africa, and the Sub-Saharan region.

THE SOWETO SCHOOL OF ART | 1960-2010

The Soweto School of Art has been identified and defined in the pioneering book – “South African Fine Art – The Soweto School of Art” ISBN 978-1-920668-00-6, written by the author Martin G. Britz. The book is the result of a 25-year dedicated study focused exclusively on the history and body of artworks created by a specific group of unrecognized, black male fine artists who were active in Soweto, South Africa, during the years spanning 1960 through 2010. The “Soweto School of Art” is the first “school of art” or “art movement” consisting exclusively of black fine artists to emerge from the African continent, marking a significant event in art history.

“I have reflected many times on my connection to Martin, as the book and his vision became actualized. I have had the privilege of being an “insider” in developing his manuscript, which identifies and defines the “Soweto School of Art” making it the first black fine art movement or school of art to emerge from the African continent. It marks a significant milestone in the history of art. Through his commitment and efforts, Martin has preserved an essential part of South Africa’s history, particularly black history, that will undoubtedly serve as an instrument of learning and healing that will strengthen and uplift generations to come”

~ Prof. Terry Mills Morehouse College, Atlanta, GA, USA
Dean of the Division of Social Sciences & The Humanities

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2021 Virtual Show

NOW THRU JULY 31, 2021

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