Halley may not have experienced as many sunsets and sunrises as the UK but most of them lasted a lot longer than they did back home. This gave rise to many an opportunity to photograph some lovely orange sky. Assuming it wasn't cloudy. Which it was, a lot of the time. There were often quite a lot of ice crystals in the air, giving rise to the fascinating optical effects like halos and sun dogs.
The ACB at sunset. This was taken late in the season, so it was well below -35C. These low temperatures cause the water vapour in the generator exhaust to condense. Then I just had to wait for the wind to blow from the South, which hardly ever happened, to get this nice picture.
This is a mirage of the Gin Bottle area. This is the place where the ice shelf grounds on the sea bed, having left the Antarctic Continent near the chasms. This was taken from the ICB, and was rarely visible.
These 16 aerials constitute the PACE array, one of the upper atmosphere experiments.
We got through one flag each year - they get ripped to shreds by all the storms. The flag is lowered on the last day of sunshine in May and a new one raised when the sun returns in August. By the time the ship arrives in December, it'll look something like this.