August’s notorious windy and dusty days are upon us. However, don’t despair and let that get in the way of having an absolutely amazing time this weekend because City Buzz has this weekend’s gig guide.
Check out our top five things to do this weekend:
10 August: Toy Toy feat DVS1
What began as a monthly club night has matured into one of Johannesburg’s premier underground dance music nights, Toy Toy feat DVS1 promises a spectacular night of chilled and mellow tunes at And Club as techno maestro, DVS1 is set to be on the decks all night on 10 August. Tickets available on and.nutickets.co.za
11 August: Women’s Day Brew
This Bottomless Beer Day, the Mad Giant and Clockwork Brewhouse have teamed up for the very first Women’s Day Brew. There will be a few kegs of their crisp and refreshing Collab Brew on tap for only R200.
11 August: Ziza – Shining Hour
Shining Hour is the title of Ziza Muftic’s second album recorded in April this year. She will be sharing the stage with the very band she recorded the album with at The Orbit. Connected through music and deep friendships, Ziza, and her band have been playing as a group for four years now. Join them in conversations, exploring musical possibilities of many cultures, through the language of jazz. Tickets available on 011 339 6645 / 081 534 2867 at R150.
12 August: Secret Underground Dinner
JoburgPlaces hosts the ‘imaginary’ opening of the Zwipi Underground Bar. It is ‘imaginary’ as the bar is not really opening permanently yet. It is just a chance to get a sneak preview of the bar which by then will have gone through the clean-up, fit-out, and renovation process. JoburgPlaces offers a whole host of activities during the opening all of which involve some food and drinks at the Zwipi Underground Bar. Tickets available on 082 894 5216 from R595.
12 August: Dear Mr. Government, Please May I have a Meeting with You Even Though I’m Six Years Old?
P.O.P Art will be showing Dear Mr. Government, Please May I have a Meeting with You Even Though I’m Six Years Old? a tender retelling of what children say about their governments. The play is built on the words of children in Lesotho and South Africa and invites audiences—from eight-year-olds to teenagers to adults