Java Man, named for the first fossils of this species found in East Java, Indonesia in 1891 by Eugene Dubois is technically called Pethecanthropus Erectus, or upright ape man. Dubois' discovery consisted of only a few bone fragments from one specimen, however, other fragments from this species were later discovered in Kenya. The latter part of the common name "Java Man" is of course shorthand only. Java Man refers to both males and females of the species which have been depicted in various renderings based on scientific reconstruction. The two drawings at bottom left are one version of a reconstructed Java woman (left) and Java man (right). None of these renderings reveal what we would refer to as common gender differences in today's Homo Sapiens (man) perhaps other than a thick covering of hair on the man's face and minimal hair on the woman's.