by Henry William Elson
Publisher: Sturgis & Walton 1910
Number of pages: 72
In the first part the author gives the main astronomical facts according to the latest discoveries , but makes no pretense of entering into higher mathematical Astronomy. In the second part, which treats of the Constellations, omitted are all that are visible only in the southern hemisphere, and a few unimportant ones in the north.
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by Carol Beigel
This guide was written with the complete novice in mind. The idea is to point out wonders of the night sky and where you can find them. Everything is geared to light polluted skies and the few brightest stars that can be seen on the best night...
by Bruce L. Gary - Reductionist Publications
This book is for amateurs who want to observe exoplanet transits, and who may eventually participate in exoplanet discoveries. There are many ways for amateurs to have fun with exoplanets; some are educational, others are aimed at new discoveries.
by Camille Flammarion - D. Appleton and Company
The Science of Astronomy is sublime and beautiful. It gives us wings, and bears us through Infinitude. In these ethereal regions all is pure, luminous, and splendid. Dreams of the Ideal, even of the Inaccessible, weave their subtle spells upon us.
by Samuel G. Barton - McGraw-Hill
This book has been prepared to meet the requirements of those who desire to become familiar with the constellations. The book, devoted exclusively to naked-eye observational astronomy, may also be a supplement to the regular textbooks on astronomy.