There aren't any south of the border except for fossils and names in 2 countries.
Java's Borobudur has makara as do many Javanese buildings. Makara may be kadimarkara, kadi from Old Java kaḍiwas meaning a type of sea-fish and Sanskrit कधि kadhi ocean. माकर mAkara sea-monster, crocodile. This suggests a fossil salt-water crocodile of Lake Eyre, South Australia.
http://www.anthropologysocietysa.com/ho ... obbs_C.pdf
Kardimarkara, a crocodile shape with four legs and fossil crocodiles. p 43-48.
Fossilised tree associated with kardimarkara p 37.
https://en.wikisource.org/wiki/Page:Nat ... a.djvu/826 p 826, 827.
"This legend professes to account for the origin of the fossilised marsupials and other creatures which are found in several places in the Lake Eyre district, and also for that of the mound springs which are so marked a feature of that part of Australia. These fossils are called by the tribes-people Kadimarkara, creatures which in the Mura-mura times descended from the sky-country to the earth, by means of great trees which grew on the eastern shores of Lake Eyre, and supported the sky. " Makara are on Javanese water spouts.
Wabma Kadarbu ( Mt Hamilton South Australia), which translates as 'snake's head', is a mound water-spring.
https://www.google.com/search?q=Wabma+K ... e&ie=UTF-8
Skt kaTabhU cheek or region of the temples of an elephant.
https://books.google.com.au/books?id=Th ... 22&f=false
"..the Dieri perform magical ceremonies for the multiplication of their totemic animals, no doubt with the intention of thereby increasing the food-supply of the tribe... To judge from the description of him, he seems to be one of those fossil beasts or reptiles which are found in the deltas of rivers flowing into Lake Eyre. Such fossil bones are called kadimarkara by the Dieri." _James George Frazer - 2011.
https://www.researchgate.net/publicatio ... Kirtimukha p 318.
"The arch or architrave of a makara torana was known in Sanskrit literature as mattavarana, “untamed wild elephant,”.. Sometimes the lotus vine is visualized as kalpalata, a wish-granting vine bearing precious ornaments and cloths as its fruit and comes out of the mouth of an elephant, a makara, and other symbols representing water and mud.. The fountains are tastefully yet meaningfully rendered as the rain river Ganga or Sarasvati, which brings many varieties of creatures including cattle to the earth as they descend from heaven at the beginning of the monsoon. All symbolic and decorative elements on the ceiling, including aquatic and semi aquatic creatures such as fish, water buffaloes,and elephants, also appear around the entrances to Indic temples, including the Ajanta cave shrines, because the entrances of Indian shrines and temples represent the atmospheric gate of heaven."
Kati Thanda-Lake Eyre National Park .
https://www.parks.sa.gov.au/parks/kati- ... ional-park
OJava kuṭi (Skt hut, cottage) Buddhist monastery.
thāni "elected village councillor".
Tamil thandha "given".
Tamil kuti is a village community. "In Sri Lanka, a group of kutis (caves and huts) in Balangoda forest areas have a sick ward and a library for the meditative Buddhist monks at the central meeting place. Each kuti owns a separate village area for daily alms round (pindapata). Some of these are Bundala Kuti and Moragaha Ulpatha Kuti ."
(dead link) see final paragraph in
In the other country, Kamilaroi, there may be a legendary river-monster to which a crocodile name was attached. Makara are sometimes depicted as gharial, a fresh-water crocodile known in Sumatra-Sulawesi Indonesia and which can attack people today. This seems likely to be garriya. And in modern times the idea of a "crocodile" would be given by Aboriginals to its description.
"The only mention of a crocodile in the sky is in Parker and Lang (1905: 95), where she describes in the Milky Way a “dark shadow of a crocodile”, which seems strange, as she was located in an area (Narran Lakes) where the last known crocodile was Pallimnarchus, a crocodile from the Pleistocene, extinct over 40,000 years BP (Gillespie and David, 2001: 42). Parker names it Kurreah, and in the current Kamilaroi/Euahlayi language there is a word, garriya, “crocodile”. p 11,12.
The Astronomy of the Kamilaroi People ... by RS Fuller · 2013 ·
Old Java language (800-1300CE) dictionary