Languages with up to 50 books: Afrikaans Aleut Arabic Arapaho Breton Bulgarian Caló Catalan Cebuano Czech Estonian Farsi Frisian Friulian Gaelic, Scottish Galician Gamilaraay Greek, Ancient Hebrew Icelandic Iloko Interlingua Inuktitut Irish Japanese Kashubian Khasi Korean Lithuanian Maori Mayan Languages Middle English Nahuatl Napoletano-Calabrese Navajo North American Indian Norwegian Occitan Ojibwa Old English Polish Romanian Russian Sanskrit Serbian Slovenian Tagabawa Telugu Welsh Yiddish
Scott painted over 144 works while in Haiti.  Typically he traveled to the Haitian countryside, made sketches of people or scenery, and then returned to his studio to complete the painting.  The artist used a vibrant palette in his Haitian paintings, eliminating the subdued, limited tonalities and dramatic lighting of his European canvases. Haiti's local color and bright sunlight captivated the artist, who enjoyed the spirit of peasant life and his daily contact with the people. The inspiration Scott derived from painting Haitian subjects remained with him throughout his life, as he returned again and again to his Haitian experiences to express his love for his people. A Haitian critic commented on Scott's keen understanding of Haitian culture: "In our country for just eight months, Mr. Scott has analyzed and studied it thoroughly. Crossing all the island from Kenscoff to the Cape, passing by La Citadelle, the painter has taken his rich palette."  Scott painted numerous scenes of daily life in Haiti, concentrating mainly on the poorer classes of people. The artist felt their features, dress, customs, and directness lent to his paintings a vigor not found among the upper-class Haitians.