Muslim community leaders across NSW and Victoria have presented a united front to condemn violent protests held in Sydney over the weekend.
The demonstrations were staged to protest against the anti-Islamic film Innocence of Muslims but escalated into an ugly confrontation with riot police.
NSW Premier Barry O'Farrell said he was "delighted there has been such a strong statement by Islamic leaders and scholars" to condemn the violence.
At a media conference at Sydney's Lakemba Mosque on Tuesday, Muslim leaders denounced the violence and refused to endorse any future demonstration until the furore over the weekend riot had died down.
Samier Dandan, president of the Lebanese Muslim Association, said he hoped the episode would be a mere "blip" in his community's history.
"We call upon all Muslim religious leaders to address the incident in their sermons this coming Friday, calling for calm in line with the greater legacy of our beloved Prophet Mohammed," he said.
They also condemned the action of a woman whose young son was photographed holding a sign saying, "Behead all those who insult the Prophet".
The image quickly went viral, sparking community outrage and calls by Mr O'Farrell for an investigation by the Department of Family Services and leading the woman to take herself to the police on Tuesday.
No further action would be taken, and the boy would remain with his family after being assessed by the department, Family Services minister Pru Goward said.
Mr O'Farrell said the incident was a "wake-up call" to all parents.
"Who would take a child along to a protest that turned violent, or who would take a child along to a protest and put into their hands such a vile sign?" he said.
Victoria's Muslim leaders also said they would not support any rallies in response to the film.
"The Board of Imams has taken the cautious step to say they will not sanction or support any future rallies regarding the offensive film," Islamic Council of Victoria spokeswoman Sherene Hassan told AAP.
Instead they will suggest alternative grassroots action, such as holding open days at mosques and writing letters to organisations and politicians to express their concerns about the film.
NSW Police Commissioner Andrew Scipione said he expected more protesters to follow the lead of a teenager allegedly captured on camera damaging a police car with a milk crate, who turned himself in on Tuesday.
The 18-year-old was charged with malicious damage and affray.
"We certainly had made a significant call for people to basically come in and give themselves up," Mr Scipione told reporters.
"I suspect that we are going to see more like that."
Meanwhile, a former champion boxer was refused bail after appearing in court where his lawyer said he would fight the charges of affray.
Supporters of Ahmed Elomar, 29, punched their fists in the air and shouted out in Arabic when his bail was refused in Central Local Court on Tuesday.
NSW Police on Tuesday issued an appeal for members of the public with footage of the protest to upload it to Crime Stoppers through the police website.
While the tone of Tuesday's reaction was measured, there are concerns it could be a different story on Wednesday when controversial sheik Feiz Mohammed is scheduled to speak to a gathering of hardline Muslims in Auburn.