272 PAGAN TRIBES OF BORNEO chap.
74, and PI. 143, Figs. 7, 8. The central part of the forearm design is an anthropomorphic derivative, judging by the name tegulun; the lines are termed kilangy and kanak and gerowit are also conspicuous ; gerowit is also the name of the design for the metacarpals; the two stars joined by a line on the wrist are termed lukuty and it is possible that their significance is the same as that of the Kayan lukut tatued in the same place by men, but we have no evidence that this is the case.
Nieuwenhuis figures [9, PI. 80] a Bakatan tatued on the chest in the typical manner.
The only other designs, apparently of Kalamantan a ^ origin, are those figured by Ling Roth [7, p. 87]. Three of these are after drawings by Rev. W. Crossland, and are labelled a tatu marks on arm of Kapuas Kayai captive woman.a The designs are certainly not of Kayan origin; the woman had in all probability been brought captive to Sarawak, where Mr. Crossland saw her, and it is unfortunate that exact information concerning the tribe to which she belonged was not obtained. The designs, if accurately copied, are so extremely unlike all that are known to us that we are not able to hazard even a guess at then provenance or meaning. The other design figured on the same page is copied from Carl Bock; it occurred on the shoulder of a Punan, and is said by Mr. Crossland to be commonly used by the Sea Dayaks of the Undup. We met with a similar example of it (PI. 138, Fig. 7) on an Ukit tatued in the Kayan manner, but could get no information concerning it, and suppose that it is not an Ukit design. Hein [6, Fig. 90] figures the same design, and Nieuwenhuis [8, p. 240] alludes to a similar. We may note here that the designs figured on page 89