Kene kuĩ is the name given to the system of graphic standards among the Huni Kuĩ. One of the translations pointed to the expression is “true drawing” or something close to “our drawing”. In their narratives, the Huni Kuĩ tell us that in ancient times these drawings were taught by the boa to a huni kuĩ woman, so they consider that women are the owners of the drawings, and can do them through different techniques, such as weaving in cotton, art in beads, wickerwork, painting them in ceramic pieces and in the body itself using natural pigments such as urucum and genipap. Older women, specialists in the arts of the kene are called aĩbu keneya, “woman with drawing,” or even “masters of the kene.” They play an important role in the training of the younger generation in drawing. One way to teach them is by using the bawe plant, the juice of which is squeezed by the older woman in the eyes of the young, as she chants praying (pakarin) that the forest beings will give the knowledge of the drawings to the apprentice. From the realization of this practice, huni kuin women tell us that it is possible to visualize the drawings during dreams and thus produce them easily in their various forms.