First ever look at the far side of the Moon. The photo was taken by the Soviet spacecraft Luna 3 on Oct. 7, 1959. The right three-quarters of the disk is the far side. A = Mare Moscoviense, B = Tsiolkovsky Crater with central peak, C = Mare Smythii (on the near side-far side border) and D = Mare Crisium (near side). (Credit: Roscosmos) Mona Evans, "The Moon - Earth's Daughter" http://www.bellaonline.com/articles/art32833.asp

The thickness of the moon’s crust as calculated by NASA’s GRAIL mission. The near side is on the left-hand side of the picture, and the far side on the right. The near side has a thinner crust and bigger craters than the far side. (Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/S. Miljkovic) Mona Evans, "The Moon - Earth's Daughter", http://www.bellaonline.com/articles/art32833.asp

don't let's ask for the moon...we have the stars

the moon

Moon

Earth's Moon - this is the familiar near side of the moon, the side we always see from Earth, as the Moon does not rotate.

Where to land on the Moon next? Look for where the Moon is "melted!"

Moon

My Moon

Blood Moon

LADEE Sends Its First Images of the Moon Back to Earth - Technology Org

Earth from the Moon

Moons

Moon

Moon

the moon

Infographic: What is the moon made of?

"The Moon and the Morning Star" -- The moon and Venus as seen by the Clementine probe in 1994; the moon is eclipsing the sun in this photo, resulting in a glow over the horizon.

The Moon

The moon