Astronomy is a natural science which is the study of celestial objects (such as stars, galaxies, planets, moons, and nebulae), the physics, chemistry, and evolution of such objects, and phenomena that originate outside the atmosphere of Earth, including supernovae explosions, gamma ray bursts, and cosmic microwave background radiation. A related but distinct subject, cosmology, is concerned with studying the universe as a whole.

New Releases Tagged "Astronomy"

One Giant Leap: The Impossible Mission That Flew Us to the Moon
Astrophysics for People in a Hurry
Brief Answers to the Big Questions
American Moonshot: John F. Kennedy and the Great Space Race
Black Holes: The Reith Lectures
The Future of Humanity: Terraforming Mars, Interstellar Travel, Immortality and Our Destiny Beyond Earth
One Giant Leap: The Impossible Mission That Flew Us to the Moon
Endurance: A Year in Space, A Lifetime of Discovery
We Have No Idea: A Guide to the Unknown Universe
La realtà non è come ci appare: La struttura elementare delle cose
Infinite Powers: How Calculus Reveals the Secrets of the Universe
Black Hole Blues and Other Songs from Outer Space
The Space Barons: Elon Musk, Jeff Bezos, and the Quest to Colonize the Cosmos
Rocket Men: The Daring Odyssey of Apollo 8 and the Astronauts Who Made Man's First Journey to the Moon
Spaceman: An Astronaut's Unlikely Journey to Unlock the Secrets of the Universe
Accessory to War: The Unspoken Alliance Between Astrophysics and the Military
A Brief History of Time
Death by Black Hole: And Other Cosmic Quandaries
Astrophysics for People in a Hurry
Pale Blue Dot: A Vision of the Human Future in Space
The Elegant Universe: Superstrings, Hidden Dimensions, and the Quest for the Ultimate Theory
How I Killed Pluto and Why It Had It Coming
The Pluto Files: The Rise and Fall of America's Favorite Planet
The Universe in a Nutshell
Origins: Fourteen Billion Years of Cosmic Evolution
Bad Astronomy
The Planets
Nightwatch: A Practical Guide to Viewing the Universe
The Grand Design
The Fabric of the Cosmos: Space, Time, and the Texture of Reality
The Histories by HerodotusThe Moon is a Harsh Mistress by Robert A. HeinleinOutlander by Diana GabaldonPlanetfall by L.E. HowelTwilight of the Belle Epoque by Mary McAuliffe
Sci-Fi, History, Science
134 books — 4 voters
The Great Canoes in the Sky by Stephen Robert ChadwickArchaeoastronomy by Giulio MagliFour Seasons of Star Stories by Jennifer L. KrollA Stargazing Program for Beginners by Jamie CarterWeird Astronomy by David A.J. Seargent
Humble Book Bundle Astronomy
14 books — 4 voters

Of the Andromeda Martian Catastrophe by Vegas Luna
Catastrophe ry
1 book — 1 voter
A Short History of Nearly Everything by Bill BrysonA Brief History of Time by Stephen HawkingBeing and Time by Martin HeideggerFaust by Johann Wolfgang von GoetheThe Decline of the West by Oswald Spengler
Get Smart!
199 books — 117 voters

Nightwatch by Terence DickinsonSky & Telescope's Pocket Sky Atlas by Roger W. SinnottTurn Left at Orion by Dr. Guy Consolmagno, SJ , Ph.DUranometria 2000.0 Volume 1, The Northern Hemisphere to -6 by Murray CraginThe Backyard Astronomer's Guide by Terence Dickinson
Amateur Astronomy
16 books — 9 voters
A Brief History of Time by Stephen HawkingCosmos by Carl SaganA Short History of Nearly Everything by Bill BrysonGuns, Germs, and Steel by Jared DiamondThe Selfish Gene by Richard Dawkins
History of the Universe and Earth
139 books — 60 voters

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Neil deGrasse Tyson
Recognize that the very molecules that make up your body, the atoms that construct the molecules, are traceable to the crucibles that were once the centers of high mass stars that exploded their chemically rich guts into the galaxy, enriching pristine gas clouds with the chemistry of life. So that we are all connected to each other biologically, to the earth chemically and to the rest of the universe atomically. That’s kinda cool! That makes me smile and I actually feel quite large at the end of ...more
Neil deGrasse Tyson

Mark Haddon
And when you look at the sky you know you are looking at stars which are hundreds and thousands of light-years away from you. And some of the stars don’t even exist anymore because their light has taken so long to get to us that they are already dead, or they have exploded and collapsed into red dwarfs. And that makes you seem very small, and if you have difficult things in you life it is nice to think that they are what is called negligible, which means they are so small you don’t have to take ...more
Mark Haddon, The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time

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Tags contributing to this page include: astronomy, astronomia, and atronomy