Photo #1 shows “Wreck Brook Mountain” and the coast below. The ridge leading down to the col where Wreck Brook starts its descent is at the left of the photo. Two excursions from the main ridge protrude out to the west, as seen in this photo; the valley between those two clearly holds a brook, dry at this point, whose mouth is left of centre, just to the right of the “big scrape”; this brook is not shown on the topographical map. The northern (leftmost) arm descends to a relatively level plain well inland from the coast, while the southern (rightmost) arm continues, after its initial descent from the ridge, to form the hill which spans the photo from left of centre to the far right, ending abruptly at the coast with a sheer cliff face. According to Google Earth, the height of the hill just inland from the coast is a little under 100 m (330 ft) high, whereas the coast below the northern arm is only half that or less.
Photo #2 from a bit further north looks to the left of photo #1 to show the entire northern portion of “Wreck Brook Mountain”, with the col between it and “Malcolms Brook Mountain” at the far left of the photo. As previously noted, there is a fairly wide coastal plain here, but it does not extend very far. A meadow, or more precisely a series of meadows, descends from the upper ridge to part way down the mountainside left of the northern arm; much of the ridge is itself a meadow. The rest of the terrain is heavily forested, except for bands of gravel/dirt/rubble on the upper slopes of the northern arm.
Taken from somewhat further south than photo #2, photo #3 shows the area directly below the northern arm, with the “big scrape” at the left in the foreground. A bit more in profile, this view better shows the very flat ridge extending out atop the northern arm, as well as a couple of large gravel/dirt/rubble patches part way down the mountainside (under magnification, the haze just below the ridge resolves into several more, though smaller, such patches).
In photo #4, the path the currently dry brook takes from the ridge to the coast can be made out pretty clearly by following the line through the trees. Its mouth, just right of centre in the photo, is currently bone dry, but plenty of evidence is visible of the carvings its previous flows have left behind. However, it appears pretty unlikely that, in its current form at least, it is responsible for clearing the “big scrape” itself.
Photo #5 is a telephoto view of the mouth of the dry brook and of the cliffs on either side. In this view, the erosion below the evergreens left of centre shows two additional run-off channels or dry brooks exiting to the north of the main mouth, though they all come together at the bottom; perhaps they funnel run-off from the northern arm of the mountain.
Photo #6 is a wide-angled view of the cliffs below the southern arm of “Wreck Brook Mountain”; this view brings into very clear focus the interesting arched carving in the rock just right of centre. In the centre of the photo, is another very narrow carving that has created what appears to be a rock pillar with minimal connection to the cliff behind it. And at the left is another set of deep gashes. In the distance is Polletts Cove Mountain; the col connecting it to the ridge on the southern arm is at the upper left of the photo.