The Google Earth image shows the location of Azraq, the only town in that part of Jordan; the yellow line to the south is the Saudi/Jordanian border.
Above, you see two lintels in an apparently joined structure. No idea when it was built or its purpose.
In the photo below, you can see structures in the foreground. We are looking south, and notice how all along the edge of the mesa are structures of similar size and spaced rather evenly, particulary when you consider that many are either collapsed, looted, or both.
A number of structures were built with flat slabs placed upright, like stelae. Below you can see Dr. J doing her best Vanna White impression with a particulary nice stele.
There was also some rock art (as well as inscriptions) pecked in to stones on top of the 'fort.
Some structures are built with standing stones, in an arc, facing to the south, similar to structures Prof G identified in Wadi Ramm and mentioned in earlier posts.
Similar to many other sites, some of the cairns on top of this site have been looted, leaving behind small fragments of bone and not much else. Below, A. examines a looted stone structure.
We camped at the site, just below. Our hosts built a wind break out the vehicles and everything from the back of the pickups. This was effective and we had a wonderful evening of delicious food (lamb steaks from Australia!?) cooked over open coals and many other delights. Happily, there was no rain that night.
The next day, we visited "Tell A", a much larger mesa just over a mile away. Although there are some structures on top of that site as well, the density is slight compared to Maitland's Fort. Dating these structures was just as difficult, although I did find an Acheulean hand axe at the foot of the "tell", so we know that there was some Paleolithic presence the area.
On the top, pecked rock art was visible.....as were some other structures made of the local basalt.