Photo #1, a wide-angled view, is the best I have that shows an overview of the coast below “Sailor Brook Mountain South”, the subject of this page; alas, the sun’s lighting leaves much of the terrain in the shadows, but at least the salient points along this section of the coast can be distinguished fairly clearly.
Photo #2 is a wide-angled view of the coast at the base of “Sailor Brook Mountain South” south of the great triangular cliff face seen on the previous page. Use the height of a tree to measure the height of these cliffs, which don’t appear to my eyes close to their actual height; Google Earth gives the height of the grassy plain at the edge of the cliffs at the right at 61 m (200 ft). These rocks are a curious mix of red and grey, mottled at points, but mostly distinct; occasional deposits of white rock, likely gypsum, are also visible here. The cliff at the upper right is on the west face of the mountain below the summit.
Photo #3 overlaps with photo #2 on the left and is at the same wide-angled setting. Only the lower rocks here have lost their soil/dirt covering, as the inland parts are covered with grass and, a bit higher up, trees are flourishing. The gully at the left of centre between the cliff face and the grass is nearly certainly a rill funnelling the run-off, but what might have caused the gouge seen at the right and the curious sculpted rocks just left of centre, I have no idea. There appears to be a cave at the centre not far above the water line.
Photo #4 covers much the same area as photo #3, but is seen from the side rather than straight on. Here, one notices significant amounts of sand/gravel/rubble on the side of the mountain, certainly present in photo #3, but far more in the background than here. On the other hand, the gouge and the curious sculpted rocks are considerably less noticeable than in photo #3. Again, use the height of a tree to judge the size of what you’re seeing: these are not small rocks that one is seeing here!
Photo #5, which overlaps with photo #4, looks somewhat further south along the coast below “Sailor Brook Mountain South”. Less of a sideways view than photo #4, the relief of the terrain stands out a bit better, but, like photo #4, the significant amounts of sand/gravel/rubble attract the eye as well.
Photo #6 looks beyond the end of the bare area below “Sailor Brook Mountain South” at the coast yet further south, where the forest now covers the great bulk of the mountainside, though the occasional cliff or rock outcropping has prevented tress from establishing themselves on them.