In his previous work, the author suggested that interculturality as a subject of research and education should be ‘interculturalised’. Interculturalising interculturality derives directly from the points made in Part I of this book: considering the complexities and range of paradigms, definitions and ideologies available around the world about interculturality, one should expand one’s takes on the notion and turn to a diversity of thoughts to do so. The fragments in this chapter help consider ethical issues in including a diversity of thoughts in our work, think of ways to do so (e.g. alienation of one’s thoughts), how to identify diverse thoughts about interculturality (e.g. the author uses the metaphor of the ‘fisheye camera’) and how to treat a diversity of thoughts (e.g. through differences and similitudes of knowledge across geopolitical borders).