The night sky tonight and on any clear night offers an ever-changing display of fascinating objects you can see, from stars and constellations to bright planets, often the Moon and sometimes special events like meteor showers. In Early February 2020, Let the Waxing Gibbous Moon Serves You as a Guide to the Brightest Stars of the Night Sky. On February 3, look at your southern sky at the evening. The waxing gibbous Moon will be positioned above the red giant star Aldebaran. Aldebaran is the brightest star in Taurus Constellation and generally the fourteenth-brightest star in the night sky. The next two nights (Feb. 4-5), the Moon resides inside the magnificent Winter Circle of Stars. On February 6-7th, you'll find the Moon in the vicinity of Castor and Pollux, the two brightest stars in the constellation Gemini the Twins. Pollux is an orange-hued evolved giant star approximately 34 light-years from the Sun. It is the brightest star in Gemini and the closest giant star to the Sun. Castor is the second-brightest object in the zodiac constellation of Gemini and one of the brightest stars in the night sky. This object appears singular to the naked eye, but it is actually a sextuple star system organized into three binary pairs. Castor is 51 light-years away from Earth. Clear Skies Everyone!