This page enables a detailed search of indigenous rock art and heritage sites, including engravings, cave art and stone arrangements.

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Shark Rock Ridge has a series of Aboriginal engraving sites, most of which were documented by Campbell in 1899 and McCarthy in 1960. A few shelters with art and additional engraving sites were recorded more recently.
One of several Aboriginal engraving sites along Shark Rock Ridge. It includes a large stingray, multiple fish, emus, kangaroos and kangaroo rats and a man (who may be hunting or fishing).
An Aboriginal engraving site along Shark Rock Ridge, which may represent "a hunting incident in the mythology or a totemic ritual". It has 14 figures, including two "koala bears" which resemble a Daramulan.
A ritual or mythological Aboriginal engraving site along Shark Rock Ridge. The six figures include a man with large and distinct mouth.
Shaws Creek Aboriginal Place contains a small Aboriginal engraving, which has two kangaroos and five kangaroo tracks - and an additional carving likely to be European. There are also multiple axe grinding grooves.
The Site of the Emus (or Bird Cave) in McPherson State Forest, a shelter with Aboriginal rock art, gets its name from three emus drawn in red ochre.
An unusual depiction of Baiame at an Aboriginal engraving site above Cottage Point Road. The figure has two horns, and is holding a shield and a dilly bag.
A small but interesting Aboriginal engraving site just below Cottage Point Road, with over 20 figures including two men (or deities) and two women, one of whom has caught a fish.