Isolezwe maskandi news and the meaning of isolezwe

Isolezwe maskandi news and the meaning of isolezwe

Isolezwe maskandi news and the meaning of isolezwe

What is the meaning of isolezwe

isolezwe is a Zulu-language which was launched in 2o22 by independent news and media in south africa KwaZulu-Natal, newspaper and they published with tabloid format in Durban.

Isolezwe means the eye of the country so the sole head of news caster in south africa. These media has been working and publishing news from Durban which editor Kiki Ntuli has been deciding their target market as they are modernising zulu maskandi music.

If you want to advertise in Isolezwe News paper.

For advertiing you can place your ads through newspaper advert editors or contact numbers like +27 (0) 10 238 0837 or WhatsApp us at ‎ ‎+27 (0) 65 564 7262. isolezwe can advertise for you with a short period of time and you will get what you want from the advert.

isolezwe news paper always come from tabloid format in Durban and they have been selling with that format and zulu language and the people love as the publish their news and you can also get the latest news in there website lot of news are there to read and you will know what is happening in south africa maskandi today.

If you are able to get the news paper or go to their website will the news of what is happening in maskandi in south africa.

Isolezwe is a newspaper launched by Independent News & Media in 2002 and been publish with Zulu-language

Journalist is it a newspaper editor

Journalist is a person that goes in to the street interviews some people and gather information inform of audio or text with a clear pictures and the art of doing this is called journalism. While

Editor is the individual is take the final decision on what the journalist has presented and what is in bulletin, magazine and newspaper because he/she has the finall she in the content of what the journalists bring.

This article revolves around an analysis of the relationship between Isolezwe newspaper, a South African mass-market tabloid, and its consumers who are mainly Zulu-speaking black readers. In view of the decline in newspaper readership in general, the phenomenal growth of Isolezwe in particular and the absence of scholarship that examines the relationship between Isolezwe and its consumers, the authors set out to explore why the newspaper has become and continues to be highly popular.
To answer the question about the reason for its popularity, focus group interviews with readers were conducted to identify why readers chose to read the newspaper.
The authors conclude that the comparative preference of Isolezwe over other newspapers in the market is influenced, in part, by mutually reinforcing factors such as social/cultural identity and cultural capital, semantic noise avoidance, language use, gratification of cognitive needs and the audiencecentred definition of news.
In June 2004, Isolezwe launched their online edition; their fellow Independent News & Media publications described it as the first Zulu-language news website. In the five years after its founding, it performed much better than Independent’s English-language South African dailies, growing from a circulation of under 30,000 to more than 95,000, according to Audit Bureau of Circulations figures. Much of their circulation consists of single-copy sales rather than subscriptions. It continued its strong performance in the first quarter of 2010, with a 34% increase in circulation to 104,481, as compared to industry-wide 2.3% drop in sales. Circulation for their Sunday edition, Isolezwe ngeSonto, also reached 71,219. Paper insiders disagreed on the reasons for the growth; editor-in-chief Mbathi credited human-interest stories and local news, while joint managing director Brian Porter mentioned editorial content and sports as “vital ingredients”.

Do you remember the day when you heard the news on the radio that ‘a legend of Maskandi music, Mgqumeni Khumalo has resurrected from the deceased?’

Yes you remember. You were surprised and shocked at the same time. You did not believe it was true. You went to a Spaza shop and bought Isolezwe newspaper, to satisfy your eyes with his pictures which were in the front page. The photographer of the pictures was far away from the person he photographed; so you were not sure whether it was really Mgqumeni or not. You flipped through the pages to a full story on page five. You read the full story. Towards the end it was written that the next day all people were going Nqutu to see their darling musician!

You, as an avid follower of this musician when he was still alive you packed your backpack and you were ready for the trip. With hope you went to your employer and told him you did not feel well, you needed a week off work. Fortunately he gave you consent. Your heart galloped like a horse on a racing course, filled with happiness and delight. On your way home you passed by your pal in the neighbourhood, Vusumuzi Mangena.

Early in the morning, before dawn you and Vusi at Vosloorus, you climbed on a taxi to Nqutu. It did not take more than twenty minutes for a taxi to pile up, like any other ordinary days. Today, all the people, even those that did not support or listen to Maskandi were heading to Nqutu. Who would not like to see Lazarus? And he had been on a grave for two years now. Soon the taxi departed. You passed Standerton and Volkrust, those are the cities you noticed. Past Volkrust you were ‘Welcome[d] to Newcastle Municipality’, the north of KZN. The clocks were ticking nine. You thought you were closer to Nqutu, a friend had told you it is just next to Newcastle. But the taxi passed Newcastle and travelled for an hour. You could not wait. And you were afraid you would find people packed up to a point that you would be far away from Mgqumeni and not see him. How disappointing that would have been to you!

But then your face brightened up when you saw a board written ‘Encome Blood River.’ You knew you were in Nqutu. Encome. This was where the Zulus, under the leadership of Dingane, were gunned down by the Afrikaners, led by Andries Pretorius. Dingane’s impi was on one side of the river. On the other side were the Afrikaners with gun powder. As you may know Zulus impi used spears as their weapons and so they had to come closer to a person before they could kill me. But with a gun you just send a messenger which runs faster than an aeroplane, to the flesh then a person falls to the ground visiting his ancestors forever. So when the Zulus tried to cross the river to the other side, Afrikaners sent their messengers—the gun powder. Zulus did not make it to the other side of the river but died in water leaving it flow red. More than three thousand Zulus were wounded and killed, and only three injured from the Voortrekkers side. After that incident the name, ‘Blood River’ was conceived. It is a gloomy story to narrate but true, the Zulus impi was warded off there. Their blood flowed like a river.

Gratification of cognitive needsSemantic noise avoidanceCultural capitalNewspapersNewsZuluTabloidsIsolezweSocial/cultural identity

In conclusion

Editors is responsible of all the content bring from the journalist.

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