Below and to the west of the main America Bay site is a representation of Daramulan, an ancestral creation being (and according to some mythologies, the son of Baiame and Bootha) as well as a number of additional figures.
Within the Daramulan figure is an oval-bodied skate, or stingray.
Below his foot is a boomerang, and next to the boomerang is a mundoe (another seven mundoes above the figure lead away from the rock towards Topham Hill, a very significant area with multiple engraving sites).
Next to the Daramulan figure is a bream-like fish (“no eyes, poor tail, arc across body, and an arc 19″ long along its top side”.
Below his foot is another goanna (Campbell uses the term iguana, a term used by the early European settlers for monitor lizards, which eventually became corrupted into the word “goanna”).
The last figure is a man with “broad shoulders, outspread arms slightly upraised, right one truncated, left one straight ended, straight body tapers to his hips, belt, straight legs outspread… it is not certain whether he is wearing a headdress on a long shaft with a rounded oval which has a short diagonal bar in it, or whether this design really is his neck and head”. Unlike most of the other engravings, the man is very weathered and hard to make out.
A small distance away, but on the same rock platform, is a second fish (described by McCarthy as a leatherjacket).