The organisation of “The most notable antiquity of Great Britain” on the page itself is structured as followed: There is always one column down the middle with a margin of about four centimetres, it is divided in different sections. Each new chapter has a section with a frame filled with ornaments and decorations, the second section is the title of the chapter in a large and clear font followed by the last section the text. The following pages of the chapter are usually just organised in one small title and text.
The text itself is written in group style and consist of segments and small notes on the side, presumably those notes are references and comments. Within the text there are many cursive words and it is written in an old font. For example the letter s looks more like the letter f. The numbering is on the top outer corner of each page, but it is not consecutive across the chapters. That means in each chapter the numbering starts again from zero.
In general after twenty pages sometimes more we can see at least one picture or drawing. It is not scaled to the pages because sometimes the pages are extended and a piece of paper had been glued on to it to create enough space for the picture. But the drawings are also centered and have a distance to the border and there is no text. Furthermore there are usually some empty pages I guess for technical reasons. We can sometimes find smaller pictures between text paragraphs and some bigger pictures even received an entire page to themselves.
The pictures and the drawings are helping to understand the scientific analyse of Stonehenge with some mathematical and geometrical explanations on the drawings. They should underline the thesis of Inigo Jones and his colleagues and bring the viewer to the place itself. They give first of all a general overview of the situation and later in the book deliver a compact insight on the subject.