Photo #1 was taken with a middling focal length setting from well down the coast from the mouth of Sailor Brook; it looks north along the coastal area south of “Sailor Brook Mountain South”. The cliff face in the upper middle of the photo is the one seen previously below the summit of “Sailor Brook Mountain South”. From this perspective, the sand/dirt/rubble surface of the mountain nearly overpowers the forested areas and the lighting is such that the grassy areas blend into that surface. In the shadow at the far left is “Sailor Brook Mountain North” on the north side of Sailor Brook.
Photo #2 returns to the cliffs seen on the previous page, but from a considerably different perspective, looking north rather than south, which causes many interesting features not seen on the previous page to pop forth. A wide-angled view from not too far off shore (roughly 400 m (⅕ mi), it looks in much more detail at the northern part of the cliffs. Erosion has here carved some very interesting structures into the face and some caves at the water’s edge.
Photo #3 continues that view to the south, where significant amounts of grey/black rock are found along with the reddish rocks. It is likely that the rocks seen right of centre at the water level were once higher up on the cliffs; a pretty precipitous channel leads from the top of these rocks up the side of the mountain that, when carrying water, may well have contributed to their fall, particularly if undermined by water from the chute behind the promontory. A similar channel at the centre of the photo seems not to have done anywhere as much damage to the lower rocks.
Photo #4 looks a bit further to the right of photo #4, with which it has significant overlap. At the far right of the photo is the sheer, blunt promontory seen on the previous page that extends outward from the base of the plateau, terminating the sheer cliff face to its left. Google Earth puts the height of the cliffs at the centre of the photo at 160 m (525 ft), a sharp drop indeed! Yet notice how the tenacious trees cling on even below the top of the cliffs.