Anonymous (1998).Man sar vinavinateteik ketsep kegiet sar pinopinots a voveit ngan [Our Fourth Written Folk Tales]. Ukarumpa, Papua New Guinea: Southern Institute of Linguistics, 56 pp. This book is about the Mandara People. * Out of print.
Chinnery, E. W. Pearson (1925).Notes on the Natives of Certain Villages of the Mandated Territory of New Guinea: Visited During the Voyages of the Government Steam Yacht “Franklin,” January-March, 1925. Territory of New Guinea Anthropological Report No. 1. Melbourne: Government Printer. Pages 133-145 present 17 myths from the Emira and St. Matthias Islands (Mussau-Emira People). Out of print.
Eves, Richard (1998).The Magical Body: Power, Fame and Meaning in a Melanesian Society. Amsterdam: Harwood Academic Publishers, 302 pp., illustrated. This book reports several mythos of the Mandak People from the Lelet Plateau.
Köhnke, Glenis (1974). The Shark Callers: An Ancient Fishing Tradition of New Ireland, Papua New Guinea. Port Moresby; Yumi Press, 116 pp. * Out of print: Search Amazon.com for this book.
Lasisi, David (1981).Nonobu Papua New Guinea Legends. Sydney: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich Group, 16 pp. with sound cassette. “side 1: A tale from New Ireland told in English about a magic warrior fish named Nonobu and how it is defeated. Side 2: Music from New Ireland.” * Out of print.
Mokis, Stephen (1977). “From Kara Language of New Ireland.” Oral History 5(3): 95-96. This article presents a myth of the Kara People.
Peekel, G. [Gerhard] (1910). Religion und Zauberei auf dem mittleren Neu-Mecklenburg, Bismarck-Archipel. Series: Anthropos-Bibliothek T. 1, 3. Fascicle. Munster: Aschendorff, 133 pp., illustrated. * Out of print.
Tevene, Daniel, compiler, (1990).Levengkonterepi me xolonu, lubuk 2 [Village Stories, Book 2]. Ukarumpa, Papua New Guinea: Southern Institute of Linguistics, ed. by Robert Lee, 15 pp. This booklet is about the Mandak People. * Out of print.
Voklus, Ertius (1977). “From Tungag Language of New Ireland.” Oral History 5(3): 104-105. This article presents a myth of the Tangga (Tungag) People.