The legs (Figure 8) of this more complete, 5.2 cm-long figure are finished by grinding and polishing, as is the back (Figure 2b and c); but the abdomen and breasts are not. The only work in this latter area is a preliminary transverse incision to create the boundary between the breasts and the abdomen (Figure 16) and to give volume to the lower margin of the breasts. The lower part of the abdomen, including the pubic area, is finished (see Figure 9). There is no vulvar detail.
The left arm has begun to be disengaged with one or two incisions on the front (see Figure 11, upper right). But there is as yet no arm incision on the left rear, and none on the right front or rear.
The rear portion of the lower legs (Figure 17) has spalled away perhaps during the creation of the leg incision, but probably post-depositionally.
There remain traces of hacking to create the bottom of the buttocks. The surface of the unfinished buttocks retains the same scraping chatter-marks (Figure 18) evident on the raw surface of the baton (Figure 12). The approach to the upper margin of the buttocks was more subtle, with clear traces of a transverse sawed or incised line to remove a lamina to create an elevational drop for the back's surface (Figure 18). The back is barrel-like (as the original curvature of the cylindrical baton has not yet been modified), and retains chatter-marks from scraping (Figure 12).
The neck has not been worked on in the back except for two wrap-around incisions (Figure 19) that come from significant work on the neck in front. In front, a rough chin is evident and the contours of the upper portions of the breasts, the chest and the neck are clear, if not totally finished. A circumferential incision has created a deep furrow between the top of the head of this statuette and the top of the next (Figure 20).
The line between the legs on the rear is a burin incision (v-sectioned). The line between the legs on the front is probably also a burin incision, but its details have been much smoothed over, perhaps by preliminary abrasion. The knees give the impression of being swellings but they are actually ledges from the removal of an ivory laminae just below the knees (Figure 8). The lower legs are spatulate at their ends and show burin facet work, ie., longitudinal facets on both front and back (Figure 8). In my opinion it is this finished spatulate form that is already anticipated in the preparation of the opposite end of the piece (see above). Delporte (1993), following Tarassov is mistaken in stating that the lower legs are broken across the ankles; indeed, their distal margins are almost totally intact.