This week is a huge week in the fashion calendar. We shall have to delve even much more deeper into the history and evolution of African Music in Mzantsi. Our problem nowadays is that we know nothing about ourselves. We have no stories from which we can begin to think and build ourselves. We depend on stories and histories of out music and other people. But when it comes to our own, we know nothing, and are not even aware there so much that concerns such fields as the history of African music in South Africa, and its evolution, thereof. It is probably significant in this regard that, uncommonly for prominent black artists of the time, Feni, though he often used the facilities provided by these, never really took instruction at the white run art institutions. Instead his first, and probably crucial, training was as part of an informal group around the artist Ephraim Ngatane, later honed during a period in a sanatorium where he was suffering from tuberculosis. Our educational system is in chaos and bankrupt. It does not serve our interests and our people. Our children are lost like the times when we were colonized and missionary schools took over our children, brainwashed them, and made them reject their cultures, disrespect their elders and reject their customs, histories and traditions. The same is true now during the rule of our own and supposedly democratically elected ANC government. Many White South Africans are working assiduously hard to colonize information about Africans and their own history and information. Well, now is the time we take over, not colonize, our information and we fashion it to our needs as we see our education will be relegated to the Web’s viral stream, so be it. Brazilians are also passionate about soccer and are rated among the best players of the sport in the world. Every four years when the world’s best teams vie for the World Cup championship, Brazil virtually shuts down as the nation’s collective attention turns to the action on the playing field. And when Brazil wins the World Cup—as it has on more occasions than any other country—the delirium of the populace is palpable. Brazilian flags are hoisted aloft, everyone wears green and yellow (the national colors), and thousands of Brazilians, seemingly intoxicated with pride, take to the streets in revelry. the scholarly work devoted to African literature(s) in the African languages in South Africa: from Daniel Kunene’s Heroic poetry of the Basotho (1971) to Jeff Opland’s Xhosa Poets and Poetry (1998). In between these two publications, there has been the three remarkable essays on the three major streams of this literature by Harold Scheub that appeared in Literatures in African Languages: Theoretical Issues and Sample Surveys (1985).