Nebulae and star clusters await summer skywatchers.
Saturn's rings are visible in a telescope.
A quartet of planets graces the evening sky.
A total lunar eclipse launches an eventful month.
Skywatchers will be treated to a solar eclipse.
Canis Major, the Great Dog, treks across the sky.
Venus and Mercury huddle together above the western horizon.
Perseus brandishes the head of Medusa.
The Leonid meteor shower makes for an exciting month.
That faint smudge in the sky is our nearest large galactic companion, Andromeda.
The elongated star Algedi is actually two unrelated stars that merge from our viewpoint.
Look for nebulae glowing with the energy of nearby or embedded stars.
The heart of the constellation Scorpius is a red star called Antares.
Four distinctive constellations drift far overhead.
We could be up for a meteor storm as Earth passes through debris left by a comet.
It's a good month for eclipses. Lucky viewers will see a total lunar eclipse or a partial solar eclipse.
Saturn rises by midnight. Use a telescope to find its rings.
Scan the sky for the bright and interesting stars that make up the constellation Orion.
Brave the cold to see the Quadrantid meteors streak across the sky.
A telescope reveals the crescent of Venus after sunset.