Our Team

Become part of the community

The heartbeat of the KRUX community is our gathering together. Find out about gatherings near you and join us!

JB Krohn

Theology, teaching, visual faith

Corli Krohn

Hospitality, music, family, story

Lieschen Venter

Culture, technology, trends, animals

Servaas Hofmeyr

Philosophy, culture, identity, technology

Heidi Salzwedel

Education, conceptual art, faith & art 

Adrian Coates

Theology, culture, faith-life integration

Elbie Visser

Art, hospitality, design, business

Ydi Coetsee

Painting, art history, theology, Africa

Otto Bam

Music, literature, theology

Latest Posts

Culture Care

Culture Care

Inspired by organizations like CIVA, artway.eu, Morphe Arts and The Rabbit Room, South African artists have realised the need for a place where artists can think deeply and come together and dialogue about faith.

Culture Care

Inspired by organizations like CIVA, artway.eu, Morphe Arts and The Rabbit Room, South African artists have realised the need for a place where artists can think deeply and come together and dialogue about faith.

Shadow and light – Archetypes and the Gospels

If we combine the 4 Jungian archetypes with the personifications of the tetramorph, can we make a case for Christ as the perfect fulfilment of all that Freud, Jung, Campbell, Moore, and Gilette are looking for? In a society of disordered archetypes, and psychoses of imbalance, can we psycho-analyse Christ in a Jungian framework and find the perfect man? I contend that we can. And that the answer to all our psychoses can be found by spending time in the gospels.

Secularization’s Crisis: What Africa has to offer the world

The notion of the secularisation of (Western) society is a fascinating subject in its own right, with both supporters and detractors of its central thesis; that our society is no longer concerned with religion the way it used to be. Secular, from saeculum (generation, or age) in its Christian Latin usage denotes ‘the world’, as opposed to sacred, from sacer (holy), that which is consecrated to God. Back in 1966 Bryan Wilson called it “the process in which religious thinking, practice and institutions lose social significance”, and Anthony Giddens, more recently as “the process where religion loses its influence over the various spheres of social life”. Or, as Max Weber more imaginatively called it, “the disenchantment of the world”.