A number of similar pendants from the Central Plain region share the same feature of a bifurcated tail. For an example of a dragon pendant of this type, but with a very clearly defined bird's head tail, see an example from the G. L. Winthrop Collection in the Fogg Art Museum illustrated by Max Loehr, Ancient Chinese Jades, Cambridge, 1975, p. 287, no. 427. Compare, also, a pair of dragon pendants from the same collection with similar rendering of the scrolls and dragons' features illustrated, ibid., p. 296, no. 433. An apparantly unfinished (undecorated) pendant, of an outline very similar to that of the present pendant, is also illustrated, p. 294, no. 429. The stone is described as of grey-green color with streaks of black particles, which also describes the stone of the present pendant.