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Apollo Program Collection

The Apollo program was a monumental achievement in human history, as it allowed us to explore and set foot on the Moon for the very first time

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Earthrise over Moon, Apollo 8

Earthrise over Moon, Apollo 8
Earthrise from the Moon. This photograph was taken during the Apollo 8 mission of 21-27 December 1968. The lunar horizon is about 570 kilometers from the spacecraft, whilst the Earth is 384

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Earthrise over Moon, Apollo 8

Earthrise over Moon, Apollo 8. This famous image, one of the first of the Earth seen from another world, was taken by US astronauts on board the Apollo 8 spacecraft on 24th December 1968 as they

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Earthrise photographed from Apollo 11 spacecraft

Earthrise photographed from Apollo 11 spacecraft
Earthrise. This photograph of a blue & white Earth rising over the horizon of the Moon was taken from the Apollo 11 spacecraft in July 1969

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 11 astronaut footprint on Moon

Apollo 11 astronaut footprint on Moon
Armstrongs footprint on the Moon. Apollo 11 photograph of the footprint of astronaut Armstrong, the first man to walk on the Moon, imprinted in the lunar surface

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Astronaut on Moon with Earth

Astronaut on Moon with Earth

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 17 astronaut

Apollo 17 astronaut. US astronaut and geologist Dr Harrison Schmitt exploring the Taurus-Littrow region of the Moon, as part of NASAs Apollo 17 mission

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Astronaut footprints on the Moon

Astronaut footprints on the Moon. Computer artwork recreating a photograph of boot imprints left by astronauts on the Moon

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Astronaut Alan Bean on the Moon

Astronaut Alan Bean on the Moon during the Apollo 12 moon landings, holding equipment for experiments. The second manned mission to land on the Moon, Apollo 12

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Earth from the Moon

Earth from the Moon
Earth rising above the Moon. This image was taken from 112 kilometres above the Moon during the Apollo 8 mission on 24th December 1968

Background imageApollo Program Collection: President Kennedy makes his We choose to go to the Moon speech, Rice University, 1962

President Kennedy makes his We choose to go to the Moon speech, Rice University, 1962. US President John F. Kennedy gives his We choose to go to the Moon speech in Houston, Texas

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Eugene Cernan on Moon Apollo 17

Eugene Cernan on Moon Apollo 17
The last man on the Moon. Astronaut Eugene Cernan stands on the Moon during the Apollo 17 mission. At right is part of the Lunar Roving Vehicle (LRV), with its communications antenna

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo Lunar Module interior

Apollo Lunar Module interior. Designed for a crew of two, the controls were used by the pilot to descend from lunar orbit to the Moons surface

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 14 astronaut on the Moon

Apollo 14 astronaut on the Moon
Apollo 14 astronaut Edgar D. Mitchell walking on the Moon and studying a map during the Apollo 14 moon landings. The gravity on the Moon is around a sixth of that on earth

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Astronaut Duke next to Plum Crater, Apollo 16

Astronaut Duke next to Plum Crater, Apollo 16
Exploring the Moon: astronaut Duke stands next to Crater Plum during the first excursion of the Apollo 16 mission. Duke is seen holding a bore sampling implement

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Saturn V rocket launch, artwork

Saturn V rocket launch, artwork. The Saturn V was the launch vehicle for NASAs Apollo program of manned missions to the Moon. The Apollo program took place between 1961 and 1975

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Artists impression of Armstrong walking on Moon

Artists impression of Armstrong walking on Moon

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 13 Astronauts Practice Moonwalk at KSC, Florida, USA, 1970. Creator: NASA

Apollo 13 Astronauts Practice Moonwalk at KSC, Florida, USA, 1970. Creator: NASA
Apollo 13 Astronauts Practice Moonwalk at KSC, Florida, USA, 1970. Apollo 13 astronauts James A. Lovell and Fred W. Haise, Jr. during practice moonwalk at Kennedy Space Center

Background imageApollo Program Collection: President Johnson Congratulates Astronauts, 1965. Creator: NASA

President Johnson Congratulates Astronauts, 1965. Creator: NASA
President Johnson Congratulates Astronauts, 1965. President Lyndon Johnson shows off photos of astronaut Edward H. White II during his historic " space walk" extravehicular activity (EVA)

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 13 Recovery Area, 1970. Creator: NASA

Apollo 13 Recovery Area, 1970. Creator: NASA
Apollo 13 Recovery Area, 1970. Astronaut John L. Swigert Jr. command module pilot, is lifted aboard a helicopter in a Billy Pugh helicopter rescue net while astronaut James A. Lovell Jr

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Kennedy at Rice University, 1962. Creator: Unknown

Kennedy at Rice University, 1962. Creator: Unknown
Kennedy at Rice University, 1962. US President John F. Kennedy gives his We choose to go to the Moon speech in Houston, Texas

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 13 Splashdown, 1970. Creator: NASA

Apollo 13 Splashdown, 1970. Creator: NASA
Apollo 13 Splashdown, 1970. A perilous space flight comes to a smooth ending with the safe splashdown of the Apollo 13 Command Module (CM) in the south Pacific Ocean

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Model, Rocket, Saturn V, 1975. Creator: David P. Gianakos

Model, Rocket, Saturn V, 1975. Creator: David P. Gianakos
Model, Rocket, Saturn V, 1975. This is a 1:34 scale model of the Saturn V and its launch tower. The Saturn V was one of several rockets developed by the National Aeronautics

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Astronaut footprint on the Moon

Astronaut footprint on the Moon. Computer artwork recreating a photograph of boot imprints left by astronauts on the Moon

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Astronaut walking on the Moon

Astronaut walking on the Moon. Computer artwork of an astronauts feet on the Moon. A total of twelve US astronauts have walked on the Moon as part of NASAs Apollo missions

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Russian cosmonaut Valentina Tereshkova looks at the Apollo Command Module, Houston, Texas

Russian cosmonaut Valentina Tereshkova looks at the Apollo Command Module, Houston, Texas, 1977. Tereshkova was the first woman to make a space flight when she piloted Vostok 6 on 16 June 1963

Background imageApollo Program Collection: President Nixon and Apollo 13 crewmen at Hickam Air Force Base, Hawaii, USA

President Nixon and Apollo 13 crewmen at Hickam Air Force Base, Hawaii, USA, 18 April 1970. President Richard M. Nixon and the Apollo 13 crew pay their respects to the US flag during post-mission

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo Project flight simulator, USA, 1960s. Creator: NASA

Apollo Project flight simulator, USA, 1960s. Creator: NASA
Apollo Project flight simulator, USA, 1960s. NASAs Lunar Orbit and Let-Down Approach Simulator (LOLA), a high-tech simulator designed to represent the view an Apollo astronaut would see if they were

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Saturn V interstage separation, artwork

Saturn V interstage separation, artwork. The ring falling back to Earth is an interstage that has just separated from the rockets second stage (stage II engines at top)

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 11 Moon landing, computer artwork

Apollo 11 Moon landing, computer artwork
Apollo 11 Moon landing. Computer artwork of NASAs Apollo 11 lunar module LM-5 Eagle landing on the Moons surface. Apollo 11 was the first manned lunar landing mission

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 12 astronaut on the Moon

Apollo 12 astronaut on the Moon
Apollo 12 astronaut Alan Bean walking on the Moon during the Apollo 12 moon landing. The gravity on the Moon is around a sixth of that on Earth, making even small efforts result in large movements

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Cresent Earth, as seen from the Moon

Cresent Earth, as seen from the Moon during the Apollo 15 mission. Photographed as the Apollo 15 left the Moon to return home on 7th August 1971

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Sunrise over the Moon

Sunrise over the Moon

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo astronaut Ronald E. Evans

Apollo astronaut Ronald E. Evans in an inner pressure suit. This is the inside layer of the space suit which will later be used by Evans on Apollo 17, the last manned mission to the Moon

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo command module hatch

Apollo command module hatch. This hatch was redesigned after the Apollo 1 preflight test fire, to make it easier to open. The fire killed all 3 crew members on board

Background imageApollo Program Collection: F1 engine on the Saturn V rocket

F1 engine on the Saturn V rocket in the Apollo/Saturn V Center, at the Kennedy Space Center, Florida, USA. The Saturn V was the launch vehicle for NASAs Apollo program of manned missions to the Moon

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Neil Armstrong, US astronaut C014 / 1087

Neil Armstrong, US astronaut C014 / 1087
Neil Alden Armstrong (1930-2012), US astronaut and first person to walk on the Moon. Armstrong was a military pilot and later test pilot at NACAs High-Speed Flight Station at Edwards Air Force Base

Background imageApollo Program Collection: US Space and Rocket Center display C014 / 0537

US Space and Rocket Center display C014 / 0537
US Space and Rocket Center display. This centre is on land that was part of Redstone Arsenal, Huntsville, Alabama, USA. Proposed in 1960, the site opened in 1970

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 15 moon landing mission control

Apollo 15 moon landing mission control. View of the Mission Operations Control Room (MOCR) in the Mission Control Center (MCC) at NASAs Johnson Space Center, Houston, Texas

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Saturn V rockets F-1 engine

Saturn V rockets F-1 engine. The Saturn V was the launch vehicle for NASAs Apollo program of manned missions to the Moon (1961 to 1975). The Saturn V was one of the most powerful rockets ever made

Background imageApollo Program Collection: USS Hornet with Apollo astronauts, 1969 C016 / 4569

USS Hornet with Apollo astronauts, 1969 C016 / 4569
USS Hornet with Apollo astronauts. Aerial photograph of the aircraft carrier USS Hornet (CV-12) on which US President Richard Nixon is welcoming the Apollo 11 astronauts back to Earth

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 11 lunar module, computer artwork

Apollo 11 lunar module, computer artwork
Apollo 11 lunar module. Computer artwork of Apollo 11s lunar module LM-5 Eagle. Apollo 11 was the first manned lunar landing mission, touching down at 20:17 UTC (universal time) on 20th July 1969

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 17 astronauts

Apollo 17 astronauts. US astronauts Eugene Cernan and Dr Harrison Schmitt using their lunar rover to explore the Taurus-Littrow region of the Moon, as part of NASAs Apollo 17 mission

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 16 astronauts

Apollo 16 astronauts. Original film strip showing three photographs taken by US astronauts on NASAs Apollo 16 mission to the Moon. Apollo 16 was the fifth Apollo mission to land on the Moon

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Artwork of Armstrong descending Lunar Module steps

Artwork of Armstrong descending Lunar Module steps
Artists impression of astronaut Neil A. Armstrong descending the steps of the Apollo 11 lunar module to become the first man to walk on the Moon

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Artwork of Apollo 11 lunar module on the moon

Artwork of Apollo 11 lunar module on the moon
lunar module, apollo 11, manned spaceflight, space, apollo program, programme, space race, s3800209

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo mission test

Apollo mission test. Launch of the Little Joe II rocket, carrying a scale model (1/50) of the launch escape system (LES). The LES was designed to carry the Apollo capsule away from a malfunctioning

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Astronaut and Lunar Rover, Apollo 17

Astronaut and Lunar Rover, Apollo 17
Astronaut and Lunar Roving Vehicle (LRV), composite image. US astronaut and geologist Dr Harrison Schmitt exploring the Taurus-Littrow region of the Moon, as part of NASAs Apollo 17 mission

Background imageApollo Program Collection: Apollo 17 landing site on Moon

Apollo 17 landing site on Moon
Apollo 17 landing site. Artwork of the Taurus- Littrow region of the Moon, site of the Apollo 17 mission landing. The stars are shown as they appeared at the time of landing



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The Apollo program was a monumental achievement in human history, as it allowed us to explore and set foot on the Moon for the very first time. The iconic image of Earthrise over the Moon, captured by Apollo 8, showcased our planet's beauty from an entirely new perspective. This breathtaking view served as a reminder of our interconnectedness and fragile existence within the vastness of space. Apollo 11 further solidified our presence on the lunar surface with Neil Armstrong's historic footprint, forever marking mankind's triumph in reaching another celestial body. As subsequent missions followed suit, astronauts like those from Apollo 17 continued to leave their indelible marks upon the Moon's dusty terrain. Alan Bean, an astronaut from Apollo 12, ventured beyond boundaries known to humanity before him. His presence on the Moon symbolized not only scientific exploration but also artistic expression through his unique paintings inspired by his experiences in space. As we gazed back at Earth from this alien landscape, we were reminded of its preciousness and vulnerability. Seeing our home planet suspended against the black void emphasized that we must cherish and protect it for future generations. Inside the cramped quarters of the Lunar Module during these missions, astronauts faced challenges head-on while conducting experiments and making groundbreaking discoveries about lunar geology and potential resources. Eugene Cernan's final steps on behalf of Apollo 17 marked both an end and a beginning - closing out this remarkable chapter in space exploration while igniting dreams for future endeavors among aspiring scientists worldwide. The legacy left behind by all who participated in these extraordinary missions will forever inspire us to push boundaries further than ever before. The footprints they left behind serve as a testament to human ingenuity and determination - proof that when united towards a common goal, there is no limit to what we can achieve.