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The Journal of the British Astronomical Association

For 130 years the Journal has published the observations and work of BAA members. It also contains many other articles and items of interest to all amateur astronomers. It is published six times a year, and sent free to all standard members of the Association. For subscription details for non-members, please contact the BAA office.

Please contact the BAA office with queries about BAA subscriptions and Journal distribution.

2021 February
Volume 131, Number 1
With articles ranging from a Patagonian eclipse adventure to advice on dealing with dew, this is a bumper issue! Plus, the answers to our fiendish Christmas Quiz
2020 December
Volume 130, Number 6
Celebrating women in astronomy, Dr Mark Kidger's forecast for a well-known yet mysterious star, and the case of the vanishing nebula. Plus, try our challenging Quiz
2020 October
Volume 130, Number 5
Behind a special cover designed by space artist David Hardy is a packed issue, from observing Mars at opposition to getting involved with researching star formation
2020 August
Volume 130, Number 4
Mysterious waves in the atmosphere of Venus, the astronomical notes of a 17th century diarist, and how to observe the Sun's polar faculae
2020 June
Volume 130, Number 3
Exciting results from NASA's Juno mission, a new technique to study Martian dust storms and astronomical adventures in India, plus memories of Dr Heather Couper and Jim Hysom
2020 April
Volume 130, Number 2
Galaxies of the spring sky, the life of a little-known Suffolk astronomer, how to support the ARIEL mission by observing exoplanets and mentoring for budding spectroscopists
2020 February
Volume 130, Number 1
A quest to find a portable telescope fit for air travel, a tour of the planetary nebulae of Orion, citizen science with Chris Lintott and a significant paper on historic naked-eye sunspot observations
2019 December
Volume 129, Number 6
How to contribute to the Solar Section’s new databases, exploring a volcanic lunar landscape, a chance to help solve a 164-year-old nova mystery and a bumper selection of reviews

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