Iteanu, André & Schwimmer, Erik (1996).Parle, et Je T&srquo;ecouterai: Récits et Traditions des Orokaiva de Papouasie-Nouvelle-Guinee [Speak, and I Will Listen to You: Narrations and Traditions of the Orokaiva of Papua New Guinea]. Paris: Gallimard, 260 pp., illustrated. This book discusses the mythology of the Orokaiva People. This book was reviewed by P. Tenoudji in the Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute 2:325-326(1999). * Out of print Search Amazon.com for this item.
Jojoga, W. (1975). “The Sebaga/Andere Prior to Contact.” Oral History 3(7): 102-155. This article presents several legends associated with the origins of the Sebaga and Andere sub-populations of the Orokaiva People.
Kamit, L. Wilson (1975). “Wanigela Village, Tufi Sub-District, Northern District.” Oral History 3(7): 69-92. This article presents 8 legends associated with the origins of the Ubir (Oyan-Ubir) People in Ubir and English.
Schwimmmer, Erik (1973).Exchange in the Social Structure of the Orokaiva: Traditional and Emergent Ideologies in the Northern District of Papua. New York: St. Martin&srquo;s Press, 244 pp., illustrated. The book discusses mythology of the Orokaiva. Out of print: Search Amazon.com for this item.
Tinauri, Jackson & Olson, Michael L., eds. (1975).Suvuae Biragine: Legends. Ukarumpa, Papua New Guinea: Summer Institute of Linguistics, 52 pp., illustrated. This book contains the following myths of the Barai People: “Ino viegi davane vajiae", “Are no tua ruaeva", “Eove ijare", “Ave marene nae", “Ino viegi ijiebe rigi oe", “Ino viegibe sume bija", and “Baru fu anafafuo kania buvua i", in Barai and in English. * Out of print: Search Amazon.com for this item.
Toia, Ian (1976). “Dodoima.” In: Pukari: Voices of Papua New Guinea. Students of Sogeri Senior High School Relate their Traditions, Interpret Old Designs, Comment on their Society, Create New Ideas, For that is the Way of Pukari, Barry Ison, compiler, San Diego, CA: Tofua Press, pp. 31-33. Out of print: Search Amazon.com for this item.
Waiko, John [D.] (1983b). “Writing a Clan History.” Oral History 11(3): 110-122. This article presents and discusses a oral histories from the Binandere People. It is based on a section of the author&srquo;s Ph.D. Thesis at Australian National University, Be Jijimo: A History According to the Tradition of the Binandere People of Papua New Guinea (1982).
Williams, F. E. (1931). “Dodoima the Monster” The Papuan Villager vol. 3. *