The form of the schematic idol with disk-shaped body, long neck and head or heads is found in various sizes and forms in western and central Anatolia. The presence of the pubic triangle indicates that this type is meant to be seen as feminine. For an almost identical example, from Kültepe, now in the Anatolian Civilizations Museum, Ankara, see no. 43 in Art Treasures of Turkey. Goodarzi informs (pp. 274-275 in Aruz, ed., Art of the First Cities, The Third Millennium B.C. from the Mediterranean to the Indus) that the carved decoration "may represent jewelry, organs, or appendages." She later suggests that the use and context may be "fertility, cult, or votive", noting that, "the overall shape is extremely phallic, giving the statuette an almost androgynous quality, which may be associated with fertility."