Barry Gibb will return to the Queensland town where he and his late brothers grew up to unveil two tributes to the staggering global success of the Bee Gees.
Gibb will unveil a bronze statue of the three brothers at Redcliffe, north of Brisbane, on February 14.
The brothers have been depicted as boys aged nine to 12 - the ages they were when they lived in the area and spent days fishing and diving for pennies from the old Redcliffe jetty.
Gibb will also officially open Bee Gees Way, a walkway that will be dotted with photos, anecdotes and other items donated by the musician.
The unveiling of the tributes has been timed to coincide with Barry's Mythology concert tour of Australia and New Zealand.
Barry, Robin and Maurice Gibb spent time growing up around Redcliffe and lived in houses in the area before going on to sell more than 200 million albums worldwide.
Maurice Gibb died in 2003 while his twin, Robin, died last year.
It was in Redcliffe, in the late 1950s, that the three brothers gathered around a microphone and for the first time performed using a name now famous around the globe.
"It is therefore extremely fitting that a themed walkway be named after the brothers to mark Moreton Bay region's place in the remarkable story of the Bee Gees," Moreton Bay Region Mayor Allan Sutherland said.
He said Barry had curated the walkway, selecting the photos that will be displayed and penning accompanying captions.
Bee Gees Way runs between Redcliffe Parade and Sutton Street, Redcliffe.
Last month, a piece of Bee Gees' history went up in smoke when a fire gutted a house where the brothers once lived.