Many of the stars in the Armorican sky can be seen to form patterns, representing figures. Many religions hold the constellations as part of their mythology, and so interpretations differ, but these are the constellatins that are unviersally known.
Nastra the Warrior
This large constellation can be seen during the autumn and early winter. Nastra is a warrior clad in a breastplate and cloak, holding aloft his fist. Scutum, the Shield, a circle of stars with the very bright star Someus in the center, is kept at his knee, and Gladius, the Sword, a cross of bright red-and-blue stars, is at his feet.
Shining in the sky during the summer season, the Sisters are a chain of brilliant purple stars that are also called the Traveler's Friends. The sisters point north to south, and those who are lost can use them to orient themselves.
Aestus the Dragon
During the spring and early summer, Aestus the Dragon, a milky trail of pale stars with the brilliant green star Falx for its eye, swirls across the sky, jaws flung wide to swallow Gondus, the Goose, a form of faint orange and white stars. Caleon, the King, made from blue and white stars with a crown of faint red stars, is reaching to grasp Aestus' tail.
Norron the Eregard
In the late winter and early spring, Norron the Eregard leaps into the sky, swinging his club of violet stars towards Ferax, the Wolf, who's hackled mane is composed of faint, pale stars of gold and blue. Incanus, the Mage, looks on.
Also called the Chain of Summer or the Golden Stars, The Thermionae are a line of golden stars that point roughly east to west.
Icomos the Hunter
Icomos is a nebula of stars as well as some faint red and orange stars that appear in the late autumn and winter. Adicles, the Arrow, flies from his bow towards Terops, the Monster, who takes the form of a great eye.