A large body of research and theoretical outputs has been generated from the community radio sector of South Africa. This chapter is connected to the larger idea of understanding how media institutions play an identifiable decolonisation role by reflecting the subliminal and overt means of resistance by an African community against the philosophies of colonialism, coloniality and Western imperialism. Figuoera argued that “though colonization and slavery ended, their structures remain deeply embedded in the spaces they once occupied and in the psyche of the people they dominated”. Wigston also notes that “our understanding of the nature and structure of the present media environment is largely influenced by what happened in the past”. The chapter thus argues and illustrates that media content has a vital role of connecting contemporary African communities to their ancient past. In this sense, the celebration, visibility and input of African voices on their past illustrate important steps in decolonising memory.