Here are some open sources to go with the diagramme:
Sexual Dimorphism of the Iliac Crest: A Quantitative Approach
Reliability of Criteria used for Sexing of Hip Bones
Some Sexually Dimorphic Features of the Human Juvenile Skull
Metric Sexual Dimorphism in Permanent Canines
Osteometry  of the  Human  Iliac  Crest:  Patterns  of  Normality  and  Its  Utility in Sexing  Human  Remains
Sexual dimorphism of the posterior pelvis of the Robert J. Terry Anatomical Collection and William M. Bass donated skeletal collection
Sex determination from fragmented hip bones using the Bruzek Method: Experience in a historic necropolis in Provence, France
Sex determination of infant and juvenile skeletons

Existing osteological literature often lacks descriptions and illustrations of the smaller elements, such as hand and foot bones, of animals commonly found in the archaeological record. Black bear (Ursus americanus) and mule deer (Odocoileus hemionus) are both cosmopolitan species and important resources for indigenous peoples, resulting in their widespread presence in faunal assemblages. Additionally, the carpal and tarsal elements of these two mammalian taxa can be difficult to distinguish from human elements because of their similarities in size and shape. Proper identification of faunal and human remains is paramount to responsible cultural resource management (CRM). This thesis presents a textual and photographic osteological guide of black bear and mule deer carpals and tarsals and provides the means for distinguishing these elements from their human counterparts.

Tamela S. Smart, M.A. Thesis, Western Washington University