Antares rises with the Milky Way band above desert mountains in Chile.
This desert view toward sunset from the summit of Cerro Las Campanas in the remote Chilean Andes was amazing.
This is a pre-dawn view from Carnegie Las Campanas observatory located in the south of Atacama desert in Chile.
Those are not clouds. This isn't aurora either.
This is the view from just outside of astronomer's hotel at Paranal observatory in Atacama desert, Chile.
The rising Milky Way perfectly aligned with a local palm tree forming the perfect Desert Flower.
The 22-degreen hale around the moon above the Las Campanas Observatory.
The rising moon after sunset. This was a Blue Moon, the second full Moon in a month.
The night sky is definitely not black and we have a proof here!
The Milky Way and Zodiacal Light from Atacama Desert in Chile.
The 2015 Eta Aquarids meteor shower from Atacama Desert in Chile.
Stretching high into the starry sky the conical glow is sunlight scattered by dust in the solar system plane.
The annual Lyrid meteor shower peaks on April 22nd.
Alpha and Beta Centauri are easy to spot from the southern hemisphere but there is an extra star in this view.
storm clouds do sometimes come to Atacama desert, known as the driest place on Earth.
As far as the eye could see, it was a dark night but intense airglow was visible to the camera.
Two notable comets, both at their peak brightness in March 2013, are photographed in a single view.
Bright stars and planets appeared to line up in this early morning view.
The Large and Small Magellanic Clouds above Cerro Paranal observatory.
Meteor and a satellite streak over a rare view of snow-covered Atacama Desert.
Venus and Jupiter are paired above the setting band of the Milky Way.
Total Results: 21