In Redcliffe during the 1950s, three brothers gathered around a microphone and for the first time performed using a name now famous around the globe.

Redcliffe City is where it all started for the Bee Gees, with the group signing its first music contract on the kitchen table of their Scarborough home.

Over the next fifty years Barry, Robin and Maurice Gibb would take their place among the world’s greatest performance artists and songwriters.

In February, 2013 Barry Gibb and Mayor Alan Sutherland of Moreton Bay Regional Council unveiled a new statue and walkway - called Bee Gees Way - honouring the world famous pop group.

The Bee Gees Way proving so popular it was decided to expand the concept and in September 2015 once again Barry Gibb and the Mayor reopened the Bee Gees Way to a large crowd of excited fans.

A copy of the first contract ever signed by the group is to be found at the entrance to the exhibit and  a  large video screen displaying the story of the Bee Gees in Redcliffe and music by them is also heard playing at intervals.

A new statue of the Bee Gees in a pose from their halcyon days has been added and a number of distinctive murals have been painted on the opposite wall

The statues are based on a number of photos of the three Gibb brothers selected by Barry Gibb himself.

Bee Gees Way is located leading off Redcliffe Parade, Redcliffe and includes two life-size statues, 60 photographs, 13 album covers and a number of  murals of the band as well as songs and captions provided by Barry Gibb.