Yes it looks great, i thought that's what you had done, i was just making sure, what you say about the wide shot and all the stones lit up is something i've thought would look brilliant for a long time [i'm no photographer], i look forward to seeing it one day.
Terry, I've pondered lighting each stone for night-time pictures as well and there seem to be three options -
1. A set of remotely triggered flash units. If you have a look on here for images by CianMcLiam (Ken Williams) he's done some stunning pictures using several flash units. I thought about using torches for night-time time lapse but figured they would probably dim over the course of the shooting.
2. Long exposure and manually triggered flash gun. I used this method to get a shot of Nine Stones Close, one picture, one flash gun, four flashes and some running around in the dark.
3. Composite image. In this case take a series of images from the same spot but light each stone individually then edit together later into a single image. It was the only way to do my Devil's Arrows picture due to the distance between the stones.
Agree on your methods but I'm very much a video man you see. And none of that would work. Obviously, doing pics at night is different but what I found by experimentation is none of those work really - they look a bit fake unless it's obvious you're lighting just one stone.
Call it psychology lol
I found it's best to light the whole sight up. Alas, I aint prepared to lug about such kit. But I've found when it's a full moon and the skies are clear - then it's job done! You only need f4.5 and ISO 800 and you're flying.
I'll have a look at Ken's pics - thanks! :) I'm pretty new to all this myself so will be interesting to see