Here is the crater, Hevelius, named for the Lithuanian astronomer, Johannes Hevelius, to use his Latinised moniker. If there were Facebook or Linked In in those days his skills would have been: Jurisprudence, Civil Administration, Astronomy, Brewing. Love it! He was mayor of Danzig and though busy with everything in his commercial and professional life, he still found time to construct a ridiculously long tubed telescope 150 feet in length, which he mounted on the roof top of his three adjoining houses. He christened his rooftop observatory the "Star Castle". His work in astronomy was considerable: a moon map, observations on Saturn, studies of the variable star Mira, comets and sunspots. And so, like many astronomers of the time, he was honoured with an eponymous crater moonside.
This abundance of features to be found in one small region is why I so love the moon. The field of view of a modest sized telescope can reveal a complex and dramatic lunar surface, utterly different to any view we have of Earthly terrain albeit from the pub door or anywhere else for that matter. So take a look at Hevelius and friends and marvel at the scene before your eyes. I really don't know where Hevelius stands in the lunar diversity stakes but I wager the crater and its environs rank up there with the best any other lunar region can offer.