Wow! Colinliew where did you find those? I went to Genting highlands and all I saw was a pitcher plant with one mirabillis pitcher, looked about five inches, howeve I didn't get a pic. Is Cameron highlands supposed to have more pitcher plants than Genting?
Well, I got nailed by the USDA(for those of you who did not hear about this before) last year for getting plants from Malaysia that were "nursery grown" (it was a $2500 fine and the guy lableled them as "children's toys"-even though I had the proper documention on my side), and I was worried that the guy went out and actually dug them up, but I am guessing he bought them cheap and then mailed them to me at a profit to him.
Jason, I'm sure Genting has quite a few pitcher plants as well, the trick is knowing where to look and getting a good guide.
Having observed my N. sanguinea collection closely, I can now conclude that the unidentified cultivated pitcher 2 is NOT N. gracilima but just N. sanguinea upper pithchers. N. gracillima do not have big mouth.
As for Jason Wong, there are a few sanguinea/ramispina/gracilis sites I know around Genting. Genting is a very big place. To look for them you must go off the main road. For N. macfarlinei, you be prepared to go up the mossy forest near the Casino hotel complex.
I'll have to take your word about the identification of pitcher 2, because I did not observe any sanguinea lower pitchers among the strands. Also, I've uploaded another photo of pitcher 2, which you may want to take a look at to verify whether it is indeed N. sanguinea upper pitcher.
Any thoughts on what Unidentified Nepenthes 1 (the one with the red peristome) could be?
Also, I know other Nepenthes besides N. reinwardtiana can develop the occasional "eye-spot" on the pitcher interior, but I was under the impression that this occurs very rarely, perhaps on one pitcher of the entire plant. As the plant I saw had two pitchers with "eye-spots", is it possible that it was N. reinwardtiana?
And finally, Unidentified Pitcher 3 is probably a hybrid?