1981: Peter H Cadogan: The Moon - Our Sister Planet - Excellent popular book that goes into understandable detail about the geology of the Moon as revealed by Apollo.
1982: Leif E Anderson and Ewen A Whitaker: NASA Catalog of Lunar Nomenclature. Names, but also first (and only) publication of crater diameters from University of Arizona measurements on Lunar Orbiter photos, taken from a catalog that Anderson and I put together. This web site now contains the complete version for part of the UA catalog.
1980s? University of Arizona Moon Globe: In front of the Flandau Planetarium and the Lunar and Planetary Laboratory on the UA campus in Tucson is a realistic lunar hemisphere sculpture.
1985: Wendell Wilki Mendell (ed) Lunar Bases and Space Activities in the 21st Century. Papers from a 1984 symposium of the true believers of America's return to the Moon. Some interesting technical papers and a lot of dreaming. Offered for $12 in 1998.
1986: William Kenneth Hartmann, Roger Phillips & Geoffrey Taylor (eds): Origin of the Moon. This is one of the most important books in modern lunar studies, presenting a new - and still accepted - theory for the formation of the Moon.
1987: Donald E Wilhelms: The Geologic History of the Moon - Beautiful, detailed, large-format stratigraphic history of the Moon; a book that will be read far into the next century. Now online thanks to Northwestern University!
1988: Fred W Price: The Moon Observer's Handbook. A throwback to the amateur books of the first part of the century; oblivious to what we learned of the Moon from Apollo and since; earnestly discusses volcanic origin of craters and other long solved problems. I can't understand why such an out of date and misleading book was published in the 1980s. Available as a used book for $14 in late 1997.
1989: WD Compton: Where No Man Has Gone Before - A History of Apollo Lunar Exploration Missions - Official NASA history full of documentation of management and political battles, conflict between engineers and scientists, and little understanding of the scientific issues; still a must have book for those who want to understand how we got to the Moon. The NASA History Office has placed this entire book online!