Though unbalanced in many ways, this is an interesting addition to the subject. Bradley explores the way landscape was significant to our prehistoric ancestors, using several examples. These are not at all what you'd expect and the usual suspects of Stonehenge et al have a low profile.
Bradley examines how our ancestors perceived the landscape, and how that perception of it was reflected in their ritual activity; a tricky job as so little evidence survives. He uses rock art, Saami sacrificial sites and unfamiliar aspects of classical Greece to pick apart this fragile tissue of thought.
I find my copy of this is heavily annotated throughout; however even where I disagree with him there are new insights that he has stimulated. I am an intelligent layman with no archaeological training but a special interest in landscape; I found this book heavy going but well worth the price.
It's a good further read if you enjoyed Frances Pryor's Britain BC