Notes on Contributors
Rachel Adams is a Chief Research Specialist at the Human Sciences Research Council and Associate Research Fellow at the Institute of Advanced Legal Studies, University of London.
Saleem Badat is a Research Professor, University of KwaZulu-Natal.
Bruce Baigrie is an organiser and researcher for the Alternatives to Climate Change and Extractivism Programme at the Alternative Information and Development Centre (AIDC). He holds a Masters in Conservation Biology.
Deborah Bonnin is an Associate Professor of Sociology and Head of Department of Sociology at the University of Pretoria.
Sarah Charlton is an Associate Professor at the Centre for Urbanism and Built Environment Studies in the School of Architecture and Planning at the University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg.
Linda Chisholm is a Professor in the Centre for Education Rights and Transformation, University of Johannesburg.
Bernard Dubbeld teaches social theory in the Department of Sociology and Social Anthropology at Stellenbosch University. He was an Iso Lomso Visiting Scholar at the Stellenbosch Institute for Advanced Study (STIAS) when this paper was being completed.
Kira Erwin is a Senior Researcher at the Urban Futures Centre at the Durban University of Technology.
David Francis is the Deputy Director at the Southern Centre for Inequality Studies, and a PhD candidate in Economics at the University of the Witwatersrand.
Grahame Hayes is an honorary associate of the University of KwaZulu-Natal.
Gerhard Maré is an emeritus professor at the University of KwaZulu-Natal. His 2020 book is Ethnic Continuities and a State of Exception: Goodwill Zwelithini, Mangosuthu Buthelezi and Jacob Zuma.
Paula Meth is a Reader at the Department of Urban Studies and Planning at the University of Sheffield, and she is an Honorary Associate Professor at the School of Architecture and Planning, University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg, [End Page 172]
Molemo Moiloa lives and works in Johannesburg, and is Deputy Director of the forthcoming Joburg Contemporary Art Foundation. She is also one half of the artist collaborative MADEYOULOOK, who explore everyday popular imaginaries and their modalities of knowledge production.
Phila Msimang is a philosopher concerned with various questions pertaining to race. He works on the metaphysics of race and on pragmatic issues regarding the contested place of race concepts in the contemporary social and natural sciences.
Andrew Nash's blog dialectic.co.za is due to go online by the end of 2020.
Bongani Ngqulunga is a sociologist who currently works at the Johannesburg Institute for Advanced Study (JIAS), University of Johannesburg.
Fernanda Pinto de Almeida is a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Centre for Humanities Research at the University of the Western Cape in Cape Town, South Africa. She has written on mass media, cultural publics and the intersections of aesthetics, state planning and urban imaginaries.
Jeff Rudin has been an ANC Parliamentary researcher and the National Research Office at the South African Municipal Workers' Union (Samwu). He is currently an Alternative Information and Development Centre (AIDC) Research Associate and has been since 2011.
Crain Soudien is the Chief Executive Officer of the Human Sciences Research Council, Emeritus Professor of Education and African Studies at the University of Cape Town, and Honorary Professor at Nelson Mandela University.
Goolam Vahed teaches in the Department of History, University of KwaZulu-Natal.
Beth Vale is a Lecturer in the Anthropology Department at the University of the Witwatersrand. Her research interests are located at the intersections between society and the body, with work spanning from health policy consulting to ethnographic fiction.
Peter Vale is Senior Research Fellow, Centre for the Advancement of Scholarship, University of Pretoria. Recently he has published a chapter on cartoons and Afrikaner Nationalism; a book (with Vineet Thakur) on the Johannesburg origins of International Relations; and contributed to an Oxford Handbook on 'South Africa and the idea of peaceful change'. [End Page 173]