Bartlett, H. K. (1955?)Legends collected at Misima and Panaeati, Papua. This is an unpublished typescript from South Pacific Commission Preservation of Manuscripts Service, Sydney. Available from Australian National University. This manuscript discuss the mythology of the Misima People. *
Battaglia, Debbora (1990).On the Bones of the Serpent: Person, Memory, and Mortality on Sabarl Island Society. Chicago: University of Chicago, 253 pp., illustrated. The appendix has 4 myths of the Sabarl (Nimowa) People (pp. 201-216). In Print!
Beaumont, John, and Margaret Beaumont, eds. (1988). Ifuifufunidi me Iamalele ’waidega [Iamalele Stories, Customs, and Legends]. Ukarumpa, Papua New Guinea: Southern Institute of Linguistics, 196 pp. This book is about the Iamalele People. * Out of print: Search Amazon.com for this item.
Cohen, Amy, ed. (1999).Santa Maria High School, Watuluma Students Present Stories and Legends of Milne Bay. Goodenough Island, Papua New Guinea: Watuluma High School, 40 pp. This book presents 28 folktales from Milne Bay Province. Out of print.
Devereux, George (1986-1988). “Tudava and Oidipous [sic] in the Trobriands.” Acta Ethnographica, Academiae Scientiarum Hungaricae 34: 3-16. This article discusses the mythology of the Kilivila People. *
Duduwega, Demus K. (1975). “Traditions of Nade Village.” Oral History 3(4): 2-34. This article reports and discusses 4 myths of the Dobu People. The corrigenda to this article appear in Oral History 4(1): 80-81 (1976).
Kahn, Miriam (1983). Sunday Christians, Monday sorcerers: Selective adaptation to missionization in Wamira. The Journal of Pacific History 18: 96-112. This article discusses the mythology of the Wedau People.
Kahn, Miriam (1990). “Stone-faced ancestors: the spatial anchoring of myth in Wamira, Papua New Guinea.” Ethnology 29: 51-66, illustrated. This article discusses the mythology of the Wedau People.
Kalos, Naudekona (1977). "From Muyuw Language of Milne Bay." Oral History 5(3): 102-103. This article presents a myth from the Muyuw People.
Kanadi, John (1975). “The history of Duau.” Oral History 3(5): 2-47. This article presents legends from the Duau People of Normanby Island in the Duau and English languages.
Kasaipwalova, John & Beier, Ulli (1978).Yaulabuta: The Passion of Chief Kailaga: An Historical Poem from the Trobriand Islands. Port Moresby: Institute of Papua New Guinea Studies, 48 pp. This poem is from the Kilivila People. * Out of print.
Kuehling, Susanne (1998).The Name of the Gift: Ethics of Exchange on Dobu Island. Ph.D. Thesis, Australian National University. This thesis presents the Kasabwaibwaileta myth of the origin of Kula exchange (pp. 345-361), the myth of Amayaba and Gagasa (p. 49 in Dobu, pp. 329-336 in English), and the myth of Tolokeketa (p. 93). *
Lasaro, Iaro (1975). “History of Bonarua Island.” Oral History 3(7): 162-198. This article presents 22 myths from Bonarua (Bruner) Island, who speak the Suau Language (pp. 176-198).
Lepowsky, Maria Alexandra (1993).Fruit of the Motherland: Gender in an Egalitarian Society. New York: Columbia University Press, 383 pp., illustrated. This book discusses several myths of the Tagula (Vanatinai or Sudest) People. In Print!
Madiyu, Bakira, Matthew et al. (1987). Vanat¡na Ghabuku [Traditional Stories]. Ukarumpa, Papua New Guinea: Southern Institute of Linguistics, edited by M. Anderson and the Pamela Villagers, 15 pp. This booklet is about the Tagula People. * Out of print: Search Amazon.com for this item.
Malinowski, Bronislaw (1961 ). Argonauts of the Western Pacific. New York: E.P. Dutton, 527 pp., illustrated. Chapter 12 is about the mythology of the Kula Ring (pp. 290-333).
Malinowski, Bronislaw ().The Sexual Life of Savages in North-Western Melanesia. New York: E.P. Dutton, 603 pp., illustrated. This book contains several myths of the Kilivila People of the Trobriand Islands (pp. 396-427, 537-572). Reprinted in 2001. In print!
Malinowski, Bronislaw (1935).Coral Gardens and Their Magic: A Study of the Methods of Tilling the Soil and of Agricultural Rites in the Trobriand Islands. London: G. Allen & Unwin, 2 volumes, illustrated. This book discusses the mythology of the Kilivila People. In Print!
Malinowski, Bronislaw (1936).The Foundations of Faith And Morals: An Anthropological Analysis of Primitive Beliefs and Conduct With Special Reference to the Fundamental Problems of Religion and Ethics. Series: Riddell Memorial Lectures 7. London: Oxford University Press, 62 pp. This book discusses the mythology of the Kilivila People. * Out of print: Search Amazon.com for this book.
Malnic, Jutta & Kasaipwalova, John (1996).Kula: myth and magic in the Trobriand Islands. Rushcutters Bay, New South Wales: Halstead Press. This book discusses the mythology of the Kilivila People. It was reprinted by Cowrie Books (Wahroonga, New South Wales) in 1998. * In Print!
Mathew, Isei Isei (1981).Pepeyana. Sydney: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich Group, 4 pp. with sound cassette. “Side 1: A tale from the Trobriand Islands told in English of how the tiny fish Pepeyana is saved from the crocodile. Side 2: Music performed by Trobriand islanders.” This presents a myth of the Kilivila People. * Out of print.
Nugavali, Edi (1988). Manuga ifuifufudi [Bird Stories]. Ukarumpa, Papua New Guinea: Southern Institute of Linguistics, 106 pp. This book is about the Iamalele People. * Out of print: Search Amazon.com for this item.
Peter, Olive (1976). “The Myths of Misima.” Oral History 4(2): 16-52. This article presents 10 myths of the Misima People.
Schlesier, E. [Erhard] (1990).Ethnographische Miszellen zur Wirtschaftsführung der Me’udana: (Normanby Island, Milne Bay Province, Papua Neuguinea) [Ethnographic Miszellen (?) to the economic leadership of Me’udana: (Normanby Island, Milne Bay Province, Papua New Guinea)]. Gottingen: Institut und Sammlung fü Volkskunde der Universität zu Gottingen, 41 pp., illustrated. This book discusses the mythology of the Sewa Bay People. * Out of print.
Senft, Gunter (1995). “‘Crime and custom...’ auf den Trobriand Inseln: Der Fall Tokurasi.” Anthropos 90: 17-25. This article discusses the mythology of the Kilivila People. *
Silas, Ellis (1926). A Primitive Arcadia: Being the Impressions of an Artist in Papua. Boston: Little, Brown, 230 pp., illustrated. The appendix has 7 myths (pp. 220-224). Out of print: Search Amazon.com for this book.
Spiro, Melford E. (1982).Oedipus in the Trobriands. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 200 pp. Challenges Malinowski’s argument (Sex and Repression in Savage Society) regarding the Trobriand Island matrilineal complex by data reanalysis, including reanalysis of mythology. In Print!
Young, Maribelle (1979).Bwaidoka Tales. Pacific Linguistics D-16. Canberra: Department. of Linguistics, Australian National University, 136 pp., illustrated. This book presents 19 myths from the Bwaidoga People, in Bwaidoga and English. Out of print: Search Amazon.com for this book.
Young, Michael W. (1983).Magicians of Manumanua: Living Myth in Kalauna. Berkeley: University of California Press, 317 pp., illustrated. This book discusses the myths of the Kalauna (Iduna) People. Two complete myths are given in the appendices (pp. 277-288). Out of print: Search Amazon.com for this book.
Young, Michael W. (1987). “The tusk, the flute and the serpent: Disguise and revelation in Goodenough mythology.” In: Dealing with Inequality: Analysing Gender Relations in Melanesia and Beyond. Strathern, Marilyn, ed. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 229-254. This chapter discusses the mythology of the Kalauna (Iduna) People.
Young, Michael W. (1984). The hunting of the Snark in Nidula: ruminations on pig love. Canberra Anthropology 7: 123-144. This article discusses the mythology of the Kalauna People. *