Michelle Nayahamui Rooney, “Imagining the Other: a reflective review”, Devpolicy Blog, November 14, 2016.
 “The world identifies the Baining People through the fire dance, however, there is more to the culture than is commonly known. The Baining People originally occupied the entire Gazelle Peninsula. Through successive Tolai migrations, over the centuries, they have been pushed into the Baining Mountains. The Baining people whose clans include: Uramat, Qaqet, Mali, Kairak and Sibali.” Gideon Kakabin quoted in Facebook post by NGI (New Guinea Islands) Historical Society, January 11, 2016.
 This sentence needs to be expressed in Tok Pisin (Melanesian Pidgin English), a former plantation language developed in German Samoa copra plantations, by Melanesian indentured laborers, carried back as Tok Pisin in Papua New Guinea, Pijin in Solomon Islands, and Bislama in Vanuatu. Tok Pisin is one of three national languages in Papua New Guinea.
 Rooney, “Imagining the Other”.
 Whose Expression? The Brücke Artists and Colonialism, Brücke-Museum, Berlin, December 18 – March 20, 2022; Kirchner and Nolde: Expressionism Colonialism, September 4 – December 5, 2021, Stedelijk Museum Amsterdam; and Kirchner and Nolde up for discussion, National Gallery of Denmark, Copenhagen, April 21 – August 1, 2021.
 Audre Lorde, The Master’s Tools Will Never Dismantle the Master’s House (New York: Penguin, 2017), 17.