Showing 369–384 of 405 results

  • The Other Side


    Hillary might be a mother, writer and avid gardener now, but she hasn’t always lived an ordinary life

  • The Prize: The Epic Quest for Oil, Money & Power

    Deemed “the best history of oil ever written” by Business Week and with more than 300,000 copies in print, Daniel Yergin’s Pulitzer Prize–winning account of the global pursuit of oil, money, and power has been extensively updated to address the current energy crisis.

  • Sale!

    The Real Meal Revolution

    Original price was: R300.Current price is: R150.

    We’ve been told for years that eating fat is bad for us, that it is a primary cause of high blood pressure, heart disease and obesity. The Real Meal Revolution debunks this lie and shows us the way back to restored health through eating what human beings are meant to eat.

    This book will radically transform your life by showing you clearly, and easily, how to take control of not just your weight, but your overall health, too – through what you eat. And you can eat meat, seafood, eggs, cheese, butter, nuts . . . often the first things to be prohibited or severely restricted on most diets. This is Banting, or Low-Carb, High-Fat (LCHF) eating, for a new generation, solidly underpinned by years of scientific research and by now incontrovertible evidence.

  • The Rolling Stones 50


    On Thursday 12 July 1962 the Rolling Stones went on stage at the Marquee Club in London’s Oxford Street. In the intervening fifty years the Stones have performed live in front of more people than any band ever. They’ve played the smallest blues clubs and some of the biggest stadium tours of all time. They’ve…

  • The Rolling Stones 50


    This is our story of fifty fantastic years. We started out as a blues band playing the clubs and more recently we’ve filled the largest stadiums in the world with the kind of show that none of us could have imagined all those years ago.

  • Out of stock

    The SADF in the Border War 1966-1989


    What led to the Border War, how did it develop – and who won?

    Scholtz offers a fresh take on long-standing and contentious questions, such as what really happened at Cuito Cuanavale. By exploring the objectives of each of the parties and the extent to which it was achieved, he offers a unique answer to the question: Who won the war?

  • The Savage Way: Successfully Navigating the Waves of Business and Life


    Frank Savage’s is an unlikely success story. Raised in segregated Washington, DC, by his mother, a hairdresser and entrepreneur with little formal education, Savage’s career has taken him around the world as a globetrotting financier

  • The Story of the Jews: Finding the Words


    It is a story like no other: an epic of endurance against destruction, of creativity in oppression, joy amidst grief, the affirmation of life against the steepest of odds. It spans the millennia and the continents – from India to Andalusia and from the bazaars of Cairo to the streets of Oxford. It

  • The Vikings: Lords of the Sea


    In their lifetime these lords of the seas terrified the world, causing 8th-century Europe to pray for deliverance.


  • The White Road :A Pilgrimage of Sorts


    An intimate narrative history of porcelain, structured around five journeys through landscapes where porcelain was dreamed about, fired, refined, collected, and coveted.

  • The World That Made Mandela


    The World That Made Mandela: A Heritage Trail – 70 Sites of Significance

    Luli Callinicos, one of South Africa’s eminent historians, has created an extraordinary documentary of a book in which geography and history blend, and the collective life and image of a nation is focused through the life of one individual – Nelson Mandela.

    Using a thousand images of past and present, The World That Made Mandela moves from rural villages to the hectic metropolis, from Districy Six to Robben Island. Tracing his footsteps through sites of public struggle and private development, it illuminates many hidden spaces in our history, while casting new light on the familiar.

    South Africans will find The World That Made Mandela a rich reflection of their cultural and political heritage, and visitors to the country will discover in it the faces of our past and our people.

    “This fine book brings to light our living history. Here are the people and events of our past, commemorated in the places that map the pathway to our country’s liberation.” – Nelson Mandela

    “Every South African should read this book.” – Walter Sisulu

    “Greatness is inborn. But it is what it makes of the time, place and circumstances with which and in which it develops that it is manifest. Luli Callinicos has done something prodigious. The World That Made Mandela is a stunningly fascinating book, on a level high above hagiography, graphic – in both rare photographs and informative text – a fulfilling experience of the exaltation and tragedy by which history, in the hands of greatness, moves on, and leaves its traces for us to visit in sites and landscapes.” – Nadine Gordimer

  • Thirty Second World


    Alison seems to have life sorted…

  • This is a Voice


    Whether you’re a member of a choir or a professional singer, preparing for a big presentation or planning a wedding speech, This is a Voice will ensure that you make yourself heard.

  • Through the Darkness: A Life in Zimbabwe


    Through the Darkness: A Life In Zimbabwe is a book long anticipated. Judith Todd’s chronicle of Mugabe’s crimes against his people appals, yet the life of the subtitle has been a high-spirited crusade for justice, democracy and freedom of the press.

    Firmly attached to the progressive values of her parents Grace and Garfield Todd erstwhile prime minister of colonial Southern Rhodesia benevolent paternalists engaged in ranching, healing, teaching and politicking in south-west Zimbabwe since 1934, their daughter has proven to be cut from the same cloth.

    She was exiled in 1972 by the late Ian Smith, Zimbabwe’s last white prime minister, and stripped of her citizenship by the Mugabe government in 2003. Todd now holds New Zealand citizenship and lives in Cape Town, South Africa.

    When Todd returned to Zimbabwe from exile in Britain shortly before independence in 1980, and soon realised that, far from being the solution to Zimbabwe’s ills, Robert Mugabe and his ruling Zanu (PF) party were increasingly becoming the problem. She says when asked what she thinks went wrong in the country that “it’s almost as if Mugabe is angry he is mortal and wants everyone else to die before he does.”

    As the country slid into economic and social decline, Todd had a front-row view from her position as director of a local development agency. Over the first 25 years of Mugabe’s rule, she kept journals, notes and copies of letters and documents from which she has compiled an intensely personal account of life in Zimbabwe. These make up Through the Darkness: A Life in Zimbabwe.

    Todd’s narrative allows her to record slowly, becoming aware of how ruthlessly the party will enforce its authority and how totally it will contain and then eliminate everything that it regards as dissidence. Only by using the narrative method that she has used is Todd able to convey not only her slow disillusionment but to speak with authority about what is happening. Her authority derives from her presence, from the fact that she records nothing that she has not directly experienced.

  • Tiepolo and the Pictorial Intelligence


    Tiepolo is a brilliant example of the specifically pictorial intelligence. This book is both a study of his art and an argument for fuller recognition of the peculiarities of the painters’ representational medium. Svetlana Alpers and Michael Baxandall locate distinctive modes of Tiepolo’s representation of the world and human action; follow his process of invention from first pen drawings through small oil-sketches to great frescoes; and analyze his best and biggest painting, the Four Continents, in the Stairway Hall of the Prince-Bishop’s Residence at Wurzburg, which is illustrated with photographs specially taken for the book.

  • Out of stock

    Tongues of Their Mothers


    Makhosazana Xaba’s second poetry collection is an arresting combination of challenging social commentary and intensely personal reflection.

    This poetry of everyday life, flavoured with the spice of fresh and witty observation, written with the sure hand of one who delights in the power and possibilities of words.