Recent Books
Gender Under Construction

Glapka, E. 2018. Gender in Transition: Masculinities in Media Consumption. In Glapka, E. & Braid, B. (eds.). Gender Under Construction: Femininities and Masculinities in Context. Netherlands, Leiden: Koninklijke Brill. (pp. 3-28).


Brokensha, Susan and Burgert Senekal. Surfers van die Tsunami: Navorsing en Inligtingstegnologie binne die Geesteswetenskappe. Bloemfontein: SUN MeDIA, 2014.


Forsyth, Jessie, Sarah Olutola and Helene Strauss (eds.). Contemporary African Mediations of Affect and Access. London and New York: Routledge (forthcoming, April 2017).


Hlongwane, Gugu. Electric Fences and Other Strories. Toronto: Mawenzi House Publishers, 2016.


Manase, Irikidzayi. White Narratives: The depiction of post-2000 land invasions in Zimbabwe. Pretoria: UNISA Press, 2016.


Nyambi, Oliver, Mangena Tendai, Pfukwa Charles (eds.). The Postcolonial Condition of Names and Naming Practices in Southern Africa. Cambridge: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2016.

The Era of Big Data

Brokensha, S.I., Kotzé, E., & Senekal, B.A. Reinventing the Social Scientist and Humanist in the Era of Big Data. Stellenbosch: African Sun MeDia.

Contested Criminalities in Zimbabwean Fixtion

Mackey, A. 2019. Chapter 5: Towards an Ethics of the Humanitarian Imagination. In Adejunmobi, M. & Coetzee, C. (eds.). Routledge Handbook of African Literature. Oxon: Routledge.

Mangena, T. 2019. Contested Criminalities in Zimbabwean Fiction. Oxon: Routledge.

Life Writing From The Margins in Zimbabwe

Nyambi. O. 2019. Life-Writing from the Margins in Zimbabwe: Versions and Subversions of Crisis. London & New York: Routledge Taylor and Francis.

Other Publications


  • Henning, H. 2020. “shrinkage”. In Stanzas. Volume 19. South Africa: African Sun Press.


Journal Special Issues
  • Arseneault, Jesse, Sarah D’Adamo, Helene Strauss and Handel Kashope Wright (eds.). “Contemporary Orientations in African Cultural Studies.” Critical Arts: South-North Cultural and Media Studies 30.4 (August 2016).
  • Forsyth, Jessie, Sarah Olutola and Helene Strauss (eds.). “Contemporary African Mediations of Affect and Access.” Safundi: The Journal of South African and American Studies 17.2 (April 2016).
  • Antwi, Phanuel, Sarah Brophy, Helene Strauss and Y-Dang Troeung (eds.). “Postcolonial Intimacies.” Interventions: International Journal of Postcolonial Studies 15.1 (March 2013).
Journals Articles and Book Chapters


  • Conradie, M.S. 2020. Pure Politicking! Racialised Blame Games and Moral Panic in the Case of a South African High School. Society Register. 4(1): 37-60.
  • Dlamini, N. 2020. Metamorphosis of Xhosa Masculinity in Thando Mgqolozana’s “A Man is Not a Man”. Journal of South African and American Studies. 21(2): 176-189.
  • Nyambi, O. & Mangena, T. 2020. Food, Gender and the Crisis in Zimbabwe: An Approach to Virginia Phiri’s “Highway Queen” and Valerie Tagwira’s “The Uncertainty of Hope”. Critique: Studies in Contemporary Fiction. DOI: 10.1080/00111619.2020.1729088.


  • Monte, E.P. “In Class Out of Place”: The Substance of Secondary School Music Curriculum. In Akuno, A.E. (ed.). Music Education in Africa: Concept, Process, and Practice. London & New York: Routledge.
  • Ngara, K. 2019. Truncated Cosmopolitanisms: Post-Apartheid Literary Identities in Ivan Vladislavic’s “The Exploded View”. In Pochmara, A., Luczak, E. & Bayal, S. (eds.). Cosmopolitanisms, Race and Ethnicity. Warsaw: De Gruyter.
  • Chidora, T. & Ngara, K. Harare (in the) North: The Metaphor of an Irresolvable Exile Dialectic. Kairos: A Journal of Critical Symposium. 4(1).
  • Conradie, M.S. Strategic Constructions of Diversity in Blame Games Surrounding the Overvaal Furore. Communicatio: South African Journal for Communication Theory and Research. 45(1): 56-70.
  • Conradie, M.S. 2019. Due Process Vs. Access: A Discourse Analysis of Topoi in the Overvaal High School Incident. African Identities. 17(3-4): 258-276.
  • De Villiers, R. 2019. “What can you do with a Story Like This[?]”: The Expectations and Explicitations of South African Fiction. Current Writing: Text and Reception in Southern Africa. 31(2): 131-140.
  • De Villiers, R. 2019. A Defense of Wretchedness. Journal of Modern Literature. 42(4): 93-110.
  • Dlamini, N. 2019. Class and Masculinities Un/making in Kopano Matlwa’s “Coconut”. Gender and Behaviour. 17(3): 13892 – 13906.
  • Du Plessis, C.L. & Els, C.A. 2019. Informative Assessment: A Supportive Tool for Systemic Validity in Language Education. South African Journal of Higher Education. 33(6): 92-110.
  • Mackey, A. 2019. Guilty Speculations: The Affective Climate of Global Anthropocene Fictions. Science Fiction Studies. 45(3): 530-544.
  • Makombe, R. 2019. Women and the National Agenda in Mashingaidze Gomo’s “A Fine Madness” (2010). African Identities. 17(2): 81-93.
  • Makombe, R. 2019. Literary Narrativisation of ‘Patriotic History’: The Case of Mashingaidze Gomo’s “A Fine Madness”. African Identities. 17(1): 36-50.
  • Manase, I. 2019. Science Fiction and the Imagined South African and Other Worlds in Lauren Beukes’s Novels. Imbizo. 10(2): 1-17.
  • Manase, I. & Tivenga, D. 2019. Language Syncretism and the Expression of Youth Identities in Zimbabwe Urban Grooves Music. Journal of Black Studies. 50(5): 484-503.
  • Motahane, N. & Makombe, R. Not at Home in the World: The Home, the Unhomely, and Migrancy in NoViolet Bulawayo’s “We Need New Names”. Critique: Studies in Contemporary Fiction. 61(3): 262-273.
  • Nyambi, O. & Makombe, R. 2019. Beyond QwaQwa, “Homelands” and “Black States”: Visual Onomastic Constructions of Bantustans in Apartheid South Africa. African Studies Quarterly. 18(4).
  • Strauss, H.J. 2019. Affective Return: Anachronistic Feeling and Contemporary South African Documentary Form. Social Dynamics. 45(2): 218-233.
  • Nyambi, O., Makombe, R., & Motahane, N. 2019. Some Kinds of Home: Home, Transnationality and Belonging in Noviolet Bulawayo’s “We Need New Names". Forum for Modern Language Studies. 56(1): 78-95.


  • Magosvongwe, R. 2018. Re-Discoursing Jurisprudence for Africa in the 21st Century: Re-Centering Africa’s Memory and Re-Memory through Orature and African-Authored Literary Arts. In Nhemachena, A., Warikandwa, T.V., & Amoo, S.K. (eds.). Social and Legal Theory in the Age of Decoloniality: Towards an African Jurisprudence in the 21st Century. Cameroon: Laanga Publishing.
  • Nyambi, O. 2018. Zvirikufaya: Evocations of ‘Home and Away’ in Transnational Social Media Conversations by Zimbabweans. In Carboni, M. & Sistu, G. (eds.). Mobility and Minorities in Africa. Rome: Nova Collectanea Africana.
  • Conradie, M.S. & Brokensha, S.I. 2018. A Discourse Analysis of Audience Deliberation in Online Forums on Race-Relevant News. Acta Academica. 50(1): 1-27.
  • Glapka, E. 2018. Lost in Translation: The (In)Visible Bodies of Muslim Women - A Response Article. International Journal of Women’s Studies. 19(2): 215–229.
  • Glapka, E. 2018. Postfeminism: For Whom or by Whom? Applying Discourse Analysis in Research On the Body and Beauty (The Case of Black Hair). Gender & Language. 12(2): 242–268.
  • Glapka, E. 2018. Veiled or Veiling? Turning Back the Gaze On the Western Feminist: Understanding Hijab from the Socio-Culturally Located Positions of Knowing. Women’s Studies International Forum. 71: 103-113.
  • Mackey, A.E. 2018. Guilty speculations: the affective climate of global anthropocene fictions. Science Fiction Studies. 45(3): 530-544.
  • Makombe, R. 2018. Framing Corruption Narratives in Zimbabwe: A Critical Review of the Zimdef Corruption Scandal as Portrayed in Zimbabwean Newspapers. Journal of African Media Studies. 10(1): 75–85.
  • Makombe, R. 2018.cImages of Woman and Her Search for Happiness in Cynthia Jele’s “Happiness Is a Four-Letter Word”. Tydskrif Vir Letterkunde. 55(1): 110–121.
  • Makombe, R. 2018. Images of a Nation in Crisis: A Critical Analysis of Zapiro’s Rape of Lady Justice Cartoons. Communicare: Journal for Communication Sciences in Southern Africa. 37(1), July: 56-73.
  • Mangena, T. 2018. Cultural Appropriation and (Mis)Translation in Petina Gappah’s ‘Washington’s Wife Decides Enough Is Enough’. African Identities. 16(3): 290 - 302.
  • Mangena, T. 2018. (Re)Negotiating Illegal Migrant Identities in Selected Zimbabwean Fiction. South African Journal of African Languages. 38(3): 277-284.
  • Nyambi, O. 2018. ‘Warriors’ and ‘Mighty Warriors’: National Football Team Nicknames and The Politics and Politicisation of National Identity in Zimbabwe. National Identities: Critical Inquiry into Nationhood, Politics & Culture. 20(3): 259–276.
  • Nyambi, O. 2018. Of Bob, Madzibaba Gabriel, and Goblins: The Sociopolitics of Name-Calling and Nicknaming Mugabe in Post-2000 Zimbabwe. SAGE Open. April–June: 1–11.
  • Nyambi, O. 2018. “No More Plastic Balls”: Symbolic Childhoods in Zimbabwean Short Stories of the Crisis. Journal of Commonwealth Literature. 53(3): 463-480.
  • Nyambi, O. 2018. Characterisation of Unconventional Exor-Anthroponyms in Sport: The Spectacle and Aesthetics of Player Nicknames in Zimbabwean Soccer. African Identities. 16(3): 260-274.
  • Strauss, H.J. 2018. Marikana, Emoyeni and the Chronopolitics of Happiness. a/b: Auto/Biography Studies. 33(2): 445–449.
  • Tivenga, D.R. 2018. Contemporary Zimbabwean Popular Music in the Context of Adversities. Tydskrif vir Letterkunde.55(1): 134-148.


  • Aghoghovwia, Philip. “Mediating Countercultural Practices in Nollywood: Violence as Rebellion and Commodity in Liquid Black Gold.” In Nigerian Film Tradition and the Idea of the Nation: Nollywood and National Narration. Eds. James Tsaaior & Francoise Ugochukwu. London: Adonis & Abbey, 2017: 153-174.
  • Aghoghovwia, Philip. “Poetics of Cartography: Globalism and the ‘Oil Enclave’ in Ibiwari Ikiriko’s Oily Tears of the Delta.” Social Dynamics: journal of African studies 43.1 (2017): 32-45.
  • Aghoghovwia, Philip. “The Karoo and Eco-Inflection of Fracking: Preliminary Notes on Literary Imagination.” Safundi: journal of South African and American studies 18.1 (2017): 52-68.
  • Aghoghovwia, Philip. “Nigeria”. In Fueling Culture: 101 Words for Energy and Environment. Eds. Imre Szeman, Jennifer Wenzel & Patricia Yaeger. New York: Fordham University Press, 2017. 238-241.
  • Conradie, Thinus & Brokensha, Susan. “(In)civility and online deliberation: Readers’ reactions to race-related news stories.” Safundi: The Journal of  South African and American Studies 18.4 (2017): 327-348.
  • Du Plessis, Colleen, Sanet Steyn and Albert Weideman. “Diversity, variation and fairness: Equivalence in national level language assessments.” Literator 38.1 (2017): 1-9.
  • Glapka, Ewa. “‘If you look at me like at a piece of meat, then that’s a problem’ – women in the center of the male gaze. Feminist poststructuralist discourse analysis as a tool of critique.” Critical Discourse Studies 15.1 (2017): 87-103.
  • Glapka, Ewa. “O badaniach dyskursu w perspektywie feministycznej. Uwagi na przykładzie analizy artykułu ‘Wojna z wózkowymi’ Z. Mikołejki” (“Examining discourse from feminist perspective. Based on ‘War with pram-pushers’ by Z. Mikołejko”). In Analiza dyskursu publicznego. Przegląd metod i perspektyw badawczych (Approaches to public discourse analysis. Methods and research perspectives). Ed. Marek Czyżewski, Michał Otrocki, Tomasz Piekot and Jerzy Stachowiak. Co-authored with Natalia Krzyżanowska and Adam Konopka. 2017.
  • Hlongwane, Gugu and Khondlo Mtshali. “Mentoring, masculinity and reparation in Mgqolozana’s A Man Who is Not a Man.African Identities 15.1(2017): 100-111.
  • Hlongwane, Gugu and Khondlo Mtshali. “Journeys, Paths and Healing in Simphiwe Dana’s Music.Muziki 14.1 (2017): 46-61.
  • Magosvongwe, Ruby. “Shona philosophy of Unhu/Hunhu and its onomastics in selected fictional narratives. Journal of the African Literature Association,” 10.2 (2017): 158 - 175.
  • Makombe, Rodwell. (2017) “Literature as a medium for social and political activism: The case of Mashingaidze Gomo’s A fine madness,” African studies Review 60.2 (2017): 115-138
  • Makombe, Rodwell and Agbede, G. “Stylistics in South African and Nigerian bank advertisements.” Journal of Communication 8.2 (2017): 141-153.
  • Manase, Iri. “The speculative fictional mapping of literary Johannesburg's spaces in Beukes's Zoo City and Grey's The Mall.” In R. Tally (ed.), The Routledge Handbook of literature and space. New York: Routledge, 2017. 251-260.
  • Mpitseng, Tladi and Rodwell Makombe. “Literature as an instrument for developing critical citizenship: The case of John Kani’s Nothing but the Truth.Review of Education, Pedagogy, and Cultural Studies 39.4(2017): 410-429.
  • Musanga, Terrence. “Zimbabwe’s land reform programme, migration and identity in Lawrence Hoba’s The Trek and Other Stories.” African Identities 15.1 (2017): 3-13.
  • Musanga, Terrence. “Perspectives of Zimbabwe–China relations in Wallace Chirumiko’s ‘Made in China’ (2012) and NoViolet Bulawayo’s We Need New Names (2013).” Journal of African Cultural Studies 29.1 (2017): 81-95.
  • Nyambi, Oliver. ‘The Blair that I know is a toilet’: political nicknames and hegemonic control in post-2000 Zimbabwe.” African Identities 15.2 (2017): 143-158.
  • Nyambi, Oliver. “The Flip Side: Re-visioning Zimbabwe’s Third Chimurenga Land Discourse in Lawrence Hoba’s Short Stories.” ARIEL: A Review of International English Literature 48.2 (2017): 25-51.
  • Nyambi, Oliver. “‘No more plastic balls’: Symbolic childhoods in Zimbabwean short stories of the crisis.” Journal of Commonwealth Literature 52.1(2017): 1-18
  • Strauss, Helene. “Waywardness of mood and mode in Love the One You Love and Necktie Youth,” Journal of African Cinemas, 9.2+3 (2017): 273–86.
  • Timlin, Carrie. “The Politics of Motherhood: Reproductive Labour in Lauretta Ngcobo’s And They Didn’t Die,” Scrutiny2 22.1(2017): 22-32.
  • Van Wyk, Arlys. “Content-Based Instruction as a means of Addressing Linguistic Diversity: A South African example.” In Snow, A. M. and Brinton. The Content-Based Classroom: New Perspectives on Integrating Language and Content. 2nd Ed. Michigan: University of Michigan Press, 2017.  178-190.


  • Arseneault, Jesse, Sarah D’Adamo, Helene Strauss and Handel Kashope Wright. “Contemporary Orientations in African Cultural Studies.” Critical Arts: South-North Cultural and Media Studies 30.4 (August 2016): 1-13.
  • Brokensha, Susan and Thinus Conradie. “Reconfiguration race in the online interactions of South African undergraduates.” Critical Arts: South-North Cultural and Media Studies 30.4 (August 2016): 74-92.
  • Brokensha, Susan and Conradie, Thinus. “Facilitating critical enquiry about race and racism in a digital environment: Design considerations.” South African Journal of Higher Education. 30.1 (2016): 17-41.
  • Conradie, Thinus and Mariza Brooks. “Broaching questions of race and racism through personal journals: An analysis of the reflections of students who self-identify as black.” Acta Academica. 48.1 (2016): 48-71.
  • Conradie, Thinus and Angelique Van Niekerk. “Branding through art: Commercial value of visual and linguistic signs of art.” Critical Arts: South-North Cultural and Media Studies 30.2 (2016): 233-251.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “Critical race theory and the question of safety in dialogues on race.” Acta Theologica. 36.1 (2016): 5-26.
  • Du Plessis, Colleen. “Inferences from the test of the academic literacy for postgraduate students (TALPS).” Southern African Linguistics and Applied Language Studies. 34.1 (2016): 1-16.
  • Forsyth, Jessie, Sarah Olutola and Helene Strauss. “Contemporary African Mediations of Affect and Access.” Safundi: The Journal of South African and American Studies 17.2 (April 2016): 107-118.
  • Mackey, Allison. “Sticky e/motional connections: young people, social media, and the re-orientation of affect.” The Journal of South African and American Studies. 17.2 (2016): 156-173.
  • Mackey, Allison. “Troublesome Indigestion: The ‘Return’ of Omar Khadr and Post-Racial Politics of Citizenship in Canada.” Canadian Journal of Cultural Studies. 35 (2016): 107-134.
  • Manase, Irikidzayi and Musanga, Terrence. “History, migration and identity in contemporary Zimbabwean biography as reflected in Peter Orner and Annie Holmes’ (2010) Hope Deferred: Narratives of Zimbabwean Lives.” African Identities. 14.3 (2016): 273-287.
  • Manase, Irikidzayi. “Black diamonds and excess in the fictional and lived South African city of the early 2000s.” English Academy Review. 33.1 (2016): 87-96.
  • Musanga, Terrence. “Zimbabwean Transnational Migration, (In)visible Masculinities, and the Reconfiguration of Gender in Shimmer Chinodya’s Chairman of Fools.” Journal of Black Studies 47.4 (2016): 365-378.
  • Musanga, Terrence. “White Zimbabwean farmers’ unstable mobilities, identity and history in Douglas Rogers’ The last resort: a memoir of Zimbabwe.” (2016). National Identities. 18(4): 397-408
  • Nyambi, Oliver. “Doing Things’ with Titles: Zimbabwean Literary Titles (Pre- and Early Post-Independence),” in Oliver Nyambi, Mangena Tendai and Pfukwa Charles (eds.), The Postcolonial Condition of Names and Naming Practices in Southern Africa, Cambridge: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2016. 138-154.
  • Nyambi, Oliver. “Re-gendering Zimbabwe's Liberation Struggle: Fay Chung’s revisionist attitude in Re-Living the second Chimurenga: Memories from Zimbabwe’s Liberation Struggle.” Gender and Behaviour 14.2 (2016): 7382-7391.
  • Strauss, Helene. “Managing Public Feeling: Temporality, Mourning and the Marikana Massacre in Rehad Desai’s Miners Shot Down.” Critical Arts: South-North Cultural and Media Studies 30.4 (August 2016): 58-73.


  • Brokensha, Susan and Wilfred Greyling. “Dispelling e-myths and pre-empting disappointment: Exploring incongruities between instructors’ intentions and reality in asynchronous online discussions.” South African Journal of Higher Education. 29.4 (2015): 50-76.
  • Brooks, Mariza and Thinus Conradie. “Journaling engagements with literature on racism: A critical race theoretic approach.” African Identities. 14.3 (2015): 222-241.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “Each colour in its own place: Positioning whiteness in South Africa through the race talk of undergraduate students.” Race, Gender, Class. 22.1-2 (2015): 275-295.
  • Conradie, Thinus and Angelique van Niekerk. “The use of linguistic tokenism to secure brand loyalty: Codeswitching practices in South African print advertising.” Language Matters 46.1 (2015): 117-138.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “Winning the audience: A relevance theoretic analysis of us-them relationships in a text on HIV/Aids.” Language Matters 46.2 (2015): 159-179.
  • Du Plessis, Colleen and Du Plessis, Theo. “Dealing with disparities: the teaching and assessment of official languages at first language level in the grade 12 school- leaving phase in South Africa.” Language, Culture and Curriculum 28.3 (2015): 1-17.
  • Els, Carla. “De- and recontextualising xenophobia: Discursive representations of non- nationals in the tabloid Daily Sun during attacks on immigrants in April- May 2008,” in Mirjana N. Dedaić (ed), Singing, Speaking and Writing Politics South African Political discourses, Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2015, 87-111.
  • Makombe, Rodwell. "The Mediation of Learning Through English in African and Asia." Journal of Social Science and Social Anthropology 6.4 (2015): 449-458.
  • Makombe, Rodwell. "Women and Sexuality: Representations of Female Sexuality in Selected Zimbabwean Newspaper Stories." Journal of Communication 6.1 (2015): 188-198.
  • Manase, Irikidzayi and Jairos Gonye. “Debunking the Zimbabwean myth of Jikinya: Dance in Ndhala’s Jikinya and Zimunya’s “Jikinya” (dancer) and “Jikinya” (an African passion).” Journal of Black Studies 46.2 (2015): 123-141.


  • Conradie, Thinus. “Literary genres as points of interest in print advertising.” Journal of New Generation Sciences. 12.2 (2014): 126-146.
  • Conradie, Thinus and Susan Brokensha. “‘I was amazed that there were still people like this’: First-year students’ reflections on experiences of racial discrimination at the University of the Free State.” Transformation : Critical Perspectives on Southern Africa. Co-authored with Susan Brokensha 84 (2014): 81-105.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “We get you: Combining proximisation and the coordinated management of meaning approach to analyse legitimisation in a text on HIV and Aids.” African Identities 12.2 (2014): 196-210.
  • Du Plessis, Colleen. “Issues of validity and generalisability in the grade 12 English home language examination.” Per Linguam: A Journal of Language Learning 30.2 (2014): 1-19.
  • Hlongwane, Gugu. “Contextualizing South Africa’s freedom songs: A critical appropriation of Lee Hirsch’s Amandla!: A Resolution in Four-Part Harmony.” Journal of Black Studies 45.6 (2014): 507-527.
  • Manase, Irikidzayi. “Everyday experiences and aspirations in selected lower class townships of Johannesburg.” Journal of Human Ecology 47.1 (2014): 65-72.
  • Ngara, Kudzayi. “Unstable orders: Dislocation as metaphor and allegory of post- apartheid transition in Ivan Vladislavić’s The Restless Supermarket.” Études Littéraires Africaines 38 (2014): 55-68.
  • Snell, Heather. “Outward bound: Adventures in cross- cultural reading and global citizenship in North America.” Children’s Literature Association Quarterly 39.2 (2014): 252-274.
  • Snell, Heather. “Toward ‘a giving and receiving’: Teaching Djibril Diop Mambéty’s Touki Bouki. Journal of African Cultural Studies 26.2 (2014): 127-139.
  • Strauss, Helene. “Spectacles of Promise and Disappointment: Emotional Publics and Quotidian Aesthetics in video installations by Berni Searle and Zanele Muholi.” Safundi: The Journal of South African and American Studies 15.4 (October 2014): 471-495.


  • Antwi, Phanuel, Sarah Brophy, Helene Strauss and Y-Dang Troeung. “Postcolonial Intimacies: Gatherings, Disruptions, Departures.” Interventions: International Journal of Postcolonial Studies 15.1 (March 2013): 1-9.
  • Antwi, Phanuel, Sarah Brophy, Helene Strauss and Y-Dang Troeung. “Not without Ambivalence: An Interview with Sara Ahmed.” Interventions: International Journal of Postcolonial Studies 15.1 (March 2013): 110-126.
  • Arseneault, Jesse. “Queer desire and the men of the nation: Reading race, masculinity, and South African national identity in John Greyson's Proteus.” Safundi: Journal of South African and American studies 14.1 (2013): 37 - 58.
  • Arseneault, Jesse. “On canicide and concern: Species sovereignty in Western accounts of Rwanda's genocide.” English Studies in Canada 39.1 (2013): 125 - 147.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “A critical discourse analysis of race and gender in advertisements in the South African in-flight magazine Indwe.” African identities 11.1 (2013): 3 - 18.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “Lingual primitives and critical discourse analysis: a case of gender ideology in Cosmopolitan.” Acta Academica 45.1 (2013): 1 - 25.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “Reason-tickle patterns in intertextual print advertising.” Language Matters” 44.2 (2013): 5 – 28.
  • Conradie Thinus. “‘Oh, now I get it ...’: comic dupe irony in print advertising.” Acta Academica, 45.3 (2013): 1 - 29.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “Signposting the inferencing route: a relevance theoretic analysis of intertextuality and metaphors in print advertisements.” Acta Academica 45.2 (2013): 122 - 149.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “The commercial value of history: A relevance theoretical analysis of historical signs in print advertisements.” Language Matters 44.1 (2013): 164 - 178.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “Anonymous vs. Acknowledged Intertexts: A relevance theoretic approach to intertextuality in print advertising (late publications - not valid reason).” Southern African Linguistics and Applied Language Studies 30.3 (2013): 293 - 310.
  • Du Plessis, C.L. 2012. Facing up to literacy: Perceptions and performance in a test of academic literacy for postgraduate students. Journal for Language Teaching (SAALT Journal for Language Teaching), 46 (2), pp. 123 - 139.
  • Els, Carla. 2013. Constructing xenophobic discourses: The case of the Daily Sun. Language Matters, 44 (2), pp. 47 - 67.
  • Greyling, Wilfred, Cheryl Belcher, and Evelyn McKnight. “Triangulating vocational tutor's and her learners' meaning-making on a pre-apprenticeship hairdressing programme in the tertiary sector.” Personal Construct Theory & Practice 10 (2013): 1 - 14.
  • Hlongwane, Gugu. “‘In every classroom children are dying’: Race, power and nervous conditions in Kopana Matlwa's Coconut.” Alternation: Interdisciplinary Journal for the Study of the Arts and Humanities in Southern Africa 20.1 (2013): 9 - 25.
  • Mackey, Allison. “Postnational coming of age in contemporary Anglo-Canadian fiction. English Studies in Canada” 38.3-4 (2013): 227 - 253.
  • Mackey, Allison. “Troubling humanitarian consumption: Reframing rationality in African child soldier narratives.” Research in African Literatures 44.4 (2013): 99 - 122.
  • Nyika Nicholus and Susan Van Zyl. “From attitudes and practices to policy: Reflections on the results of a large-scale study at the University of the Witwatersrand.” South African Journal of Higher Education 27.3 (2013): 713 - 734.
  • Samiselo George. “Reading the rhetor in postcolonial African fiction: Armah's Two thousand seasons as an illustration.” Literator 34.1 (2013): 1 - 9.


  • Brokensha, Susan. “Academic writing in Blackboard: a computer-mediated discourse analytic perspective.” Acta Academica 44.4 (2012): 81 - 105.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “Co-constructing knowledge in news interviews: An application of Hardy and Palmer's (1998) discourse model.” Southern African Linguistics and Applied Language Studies 30.4 (2012): 497 - 509.
  • Conradie, Thinus, Susan Brokensha and Marilize Pretorius. “No small irony: A discourse analysis of Zapiro's 2010 World Cup cartoons.” Language Matters 43.1 (2012): 39 - 59.
  • De Bot, Kees. “Rethinking multilingual processing: From a static to a dynamic approach,” in Jennifer Amaro, Suzanne Flynn and Jason Rothman (eds.), Third Language Acquisition in Adulthood. The Netherlands, Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2012. 79-94.
  • De Bot, Kees. “Time scales in second language development.” Dutch Journal of Applied Linguistics 1.1 (2012): 143 - 149.
  • Greyling, Wilfred. “Eliciting and laddering prospective language teachers’ classroom-related constructs.” Per Linguam: A Journal of Language Learning 28.1 (2012): 73 - 91.
  • Lowie, Wander. “The CEFR and the dynamics of second language learning: trends and challenges.” Language Learning in Higher Education 2.1 (2012): 17 - 34.
  • Nyika, Nicholus. “The politics of language and nation building in Zimbabwe” (book review). Southern African Linguistics and Applied Language Studies 30.1 (2012): 125 - 129.
  • Strauss, Helene. “Commemorative Snapshots: Towards an Ethics of Ongoing Critical Recalibration.” Foreword to the Commemorative Edition of English Academy Review: Southern African Journal of English Studies 29.2 (June 2012): 9-13.
  • Van der Hoeven, Nienke, and Kees De Bot. “Relearning in the elderly: Age-related effects on the size of savings.” Language Learning 62.1 (2012): 42 - 67.
  • Verspoor, Marjolijn. “Symposium: Dynamic systems/complexity theory as a new approach to second language development (Discussion).” Language Teaching 45.4 (2012): 533 - 534.
  • Verspoor, Marjolijn, Monika Schmid and Xiaoyan Xu. “A dynamic usage based perspective on L2 writing.” Journal of Second Language Writing 21 (2012): 239 - 263.


  • Brokensha, Susan. “Noticing Us and Them construction: the pedagogical implications of a critical discourse analysis of referring in political discourse.” Per Linguam: A Journal of Language Learning 27.1 (2011): 56 - 73.
  • Conradie, Thinus. “The 2010 FIFA World Cup as a commercial platform in print advertising.” African identities 9.3 (2011): 291 - 305.
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