Photo #1 is a moderately wide-angled view showing the coast from Delaneys Point, at the far left of the photo, to south of Malcolms Brook, though this page restricts the rest of its coverage from the mouth of “Diamond Brook” to the mouth of Malcolms Brook. Malcolms Brook mouth is right of centre in the photo, to the left of the dark rock at the right of the photo. The mouth of “Diamond Brook” is at the left of the photo at the southern edge of “Delaneys Hill”, whose summit can be seen at the centre of the photo. “Diamond Mountain” doesn’t have a very sharp peak from this vantage point, but is right of centre along the long “Diamond Mountain Ridge” which descends right to left across this entire photo. “Delaneys Mountain” looms high above the whole right hand portion of this scene; the thin profiles in the far distance are the mountains at the Upper Delaneys Brook and the Lower Delaneys Brook.
Photo #2 shows the coast just south of the mouth of “Diamond Brook”, at the far left of the photo. “Delaneys Hill” is at the far left in the foreground and “Delaneys Point Ridge” can be seen descending from the middle to the left over and across “Delaneys Hill”. “Delaneys Mountain” is at the left in the distance. The coastal area spanning nearly all of the photo lies below “Diamond Mountain”. The coastal plain continues across “Diamond Brook” onto the slopes of “Diamond Mountain”; the vegetation at the coast is stunted, but some full-grown trees can be seen further inland.
Photo #3 continues looking to the south from photo #2, with which there is some overlap. This view, from off the mouth of Malcolms Brook, shows a huge rift in the side of “Diamond Mountain”; to the north of the rift, the coastal plain is reasonably lush, but to the south it becomes considerably less so, with the great bands of gravel/dirt/rubble seen further north. A largish promontory is seen at the left protruding into the water from the shore. Note that it appears to be detached from the land behind it.
Photo #4 is a more or less dead-on view up into the rift on the side of “Diamond Mountain”, with its crest appearing above the rift. This is a moderately wide-angled view, not a telephoto view, so it can be seen that the rift goes way up the mountainside. It would appear that the rift is the work of run-off, but this rift is considerably deeper and appears to be well-lined with rock on both sides, so perhaps there is some other explanation for this feature. Note, too, that the tilt of the rocks is different on either side of the rift.
Photo #5 continues towards the south along the coast below “Diamond Mountain”. Here the terrain is noticeably stonier with rocky outcroppings and big areas of gravel/dirt/rubble. Some of this is clearly caused by run-off, where the banks can be seen to be eroded by run-off channels leading down to the rocks below.
Photo #6, taken from south of Malcolms Brook, is another view of the coast south of the rift, including more of the coast near the mouth of Malcolms Brook. Here, the gravel/dirt/rubble areas dominate most of the mountainside above the coastal cliffs. While it does continue past the rift, the coastal plane is considerably attenuated from what it was north of the rift. In this view, “Delaneys Mountain” spans most of the photo; “Delaneys Point Ridge” is at the upper right and “Delaneys Hill” is at the left. The promontory at the far left of the photo can here be seen to be cleanly detached from the mountainside of which it once was a part; if it was water that caused the rift, it clearly exited on both sides of the promontory.
Photo #7 completes the coverage of the coast between the mouths of “Diamond Brook” and Malcolms Brook, with the latter appearing right of centre. As before, “Delaneys Mountain” is at the far left and continues into the centre; “Delaneys Point Ridge” is the long slope starting right of centre and descending to the left; “Delaneys Hill” is here hidden by “Diamond Mountain”; “Diamond Mountain Ridge” continues to the upper far right, where some fine full-grown evergreens can be seen. But the northern banks of Malcolms Brook near the mouth are resolutely stony with large areas bereft of any vegetation.