In contrast to the mayhem of the right window, the left window presents more peaceful tranquil imagery.
In the lower foreground is an Aichi D3A1 Val dive bomber, accurate to 1/3 scale. It was the first aircraft to drop bombs on Pearl Harbour and Darwin. At the end of the War none were left in flying condition as they had been used as kami-kaze aircraft.
Behind the Aichi is an American Grumman F4F Wildcat flown extensively from aircraft carriers. The only Australian killed in the Battle of the Coral Sea, Brisbane pilot Lex Knox, was flying a Wildcat.
The gigantic aircraft carrier USS Lexington lies behind. The huge hole in its side is where stored warheads exploded after taking five direct hits.
At the lower left, two emperor angel fish dawdle past. A stone fish shelters behind a brain coral: the shape of the human brain - an irony - reminding us that while we may be the most intelligent creatures on Earth, we are also the only ones that wage savage war against each other.
A flame red coral symbolises the fire from the engine of the Aichi.
Above it a rusting machine gun hosts a yellow crinoid on its telescopic sight. The closed canopy of the Aichi indicates that neither crewman escaped. The structure resembles the human rib cage - the empty tomb.
The torn leading edge of the Aichi wing reveals the enormous amount of skilled labour that went into building a machine of destruction In contrast, the Wildcat seems undamaged, yet is also a victim of war.
A school of bat fish swims past the huge funnel while the maori wrasse between the two aircraft has its mate sheltering in the Lexington, giving perspective to this giant vessel.
The many pairs of fish in this window take up again the Noah's Ark theme.
This window with its stable horizontal lines and air of repose and stillness represents Resurrection.
The wrecks have lost their aggression. They are now home to fish.