The Goddess Project
2009, PVC, acrylic paint, colored gels, textiles, ± dims. 400cm x 275cm Installation at the Fortress of San Carlos de la Cabana in conjunction with the 10th Havana Biennale (re-installed at DadaPost Berlin in 2010) The original installation included a shroud with the image of Charlemagne Péralte, the martyred Haitian nationalist
- Divine Negress Butterfly Fans
- Sky Above Port Au prince Haiti 12 January 2010 21:53 UTC
- Video on Diary/Blog The Berlin installation of "Shrine of the Divine Negress Nr.1" at Dada Post
- Péralte (Charlemagne Péralte1886-1919) foto was used as the inspiration for a shroud in the original (10th Havana Biennale) installation of the Shrine of the Divine Negress Nr.1
- Bomb magazine online discusses the term Negress (négresse) in an interview between H.Als and author and artist Coco Fusco refering to the complexities and contradictions of a term used in some Caribbean cultures with a sense of matriarchal empowerment, such as "belle négresse" implies in Haiti. The Bajan-American author and critic Hilton Al's illuminates the many facets of this term in his acclaimed book The Women (Farrar, Straus & Giroux, 1998).
- Josephine Baker adopted 12 children from around the world. Her family was known as the Rainbow Tribe
- "Haïti" sung by Josephine Baker on Diary/Blog of this website
- Essay" from The Scholar and Feminist Online Published by The Barnard Center for Research on Women entitled "The Use-Value of 'Josephine Baker"
- USA military occupation of Haiti from 1915-1935
- The dance movements which became associated with Josephine Baker who came to be called the Bronze Goddess