Bantry Bay is the first aboriginal rock engraving site near Sydney that Europeans visited in 1788. This is a large site with many interesting designs. This large panel shows a collection of shields and boomerangs.
This image shows a school of large fish.
This is an engraving of an emu track. These are fairly common at engraving sites and were used to lead the viewer from one set of images to the next.
These may represent the flukes of small whales or perhaps dolphin.
This image shows a 5 meter shark and a life sized figure.
This is an engraving of a small wallaby.
A large decorated shield.
There is a line of mundoes crossing the southern end of this site.
This very worn engraving shows a figure. The head and right arm have completely worn away.
This image shows an engraving of an eel.
This is another worn figure that seems to be making a pointing motion.
This very long and meandering engraving is probably a snake.
This image shows an engraving of an eel and some other interesting shapes.
This young echidna was nosing around while we were at the site.
This is a view looking across the bay showing Sydney CBD in the distance.