Photo #1 is a moderately wide-angled view that gives a nice overview of the subject of this page, “Malcolms Brook Mountain” and the coast below, as seen from the south. Delaneys Point is at the far left of this photo. The southern gouge (the “oyster shell”, which here looks more like a figure 8) and the great chute to the south of it are left of centre, with “Delaneys Mountain” looming over it in the far distance. At the centre and rising to the right is the bulk of “Malcolms Brook Mountain”, with its mainly forested cover with rocky cliffs peeking out here and there on the slopes and appearing definitively at the base of the mountain. In this view, I judge from the topographical map that the summit at the far right is about 360 m (1180 ft) high, though it continues to rise from there to over 400 m (1310 ft) not far inland.
Photo #2 shows “Malcolms Brook Mountain” running off to the far right of the photo; Malcolms Brook mouth is hidden here behind the point just right of centre. The northern gouge seen on the previous page sits below the mountain; the southern gouge is visible here, but hard to make out from this vantage point.
Photo #3 shows the coastal cliffs and the side of “Malcolms Brook Mountain” just south of the run-off chute. The base of the mountain is bare cliff face, with the alternating grey and reddish hues of much of this coast. Haze in the air unfortunately renders the upper part of the photo less crisp than I’d like, making it hard to make sense of what appear to be dust bunnies scattered throughout the vegetation; in fact, they are rocky outcroppings on top of which many trees have gained a foothold. A couple of run-off channels can be seen, the one at the right which has carved the indentation with a small enclosed beach being particularly noticeable. Very small caves at the water level appear to be caused by the action of the waves.
Photo #4 continues the view in photo #3 to the south, where the forest has been able to descend closer to the shore at the right. This view shows enough of the summit of “Malcolms Brook Mountain” to show a grassy meadow crossing the ridge (which continues to rise inland for another 40 m (130 ft) beyond what is visible here). The rocks at the right protrude into the water; from the south, they will hide the actually larger cliff face to the north.
Photo #5, a telephoto shot, shows in detail the coastal cliffs at the centre of photo #4. It is not clear what has caused the crevice at the centre of the photo—the run-off channel above is on the north side of the crevice, reaching the water at the far left of the photo; perhaps it was once a run-off channel itself and became blocked by a build-up of dirt and rocks at the top where trees are now growing? Whatever the causes, it is an interesting study in shapes, agglomerations, and hues.
Photo #6, a telephoto view from much further south, shows the run-off chute at the far left and, hiding in the shadows, the cliff faces seen in photos #3 and #4. A portion of the cliff face in photo #4 is in the sun in photo #6; the sun makes even more vivid here the reddish-hues of the rock, which give the impression of being something on top of the rock (like a lichen) rather than the colour of the rock itself; given what has been seen in previous photos, this impression must surely be mistaken.
Photo #7, also a telephoto view, shows the area to the south of the cliffs seen in photo #5; except as seen on the next page, I do not have a good close-up view that shows the slopes of “Malcolms Brook Mountain” to the right of these cliffs, so this one will have to serve; it’s certainly a beautiful view, with “Delaneys Mountain” left of centre in the distance adding its majesty to the scene.