Astronomers gather in different parts of the globe to enjoy a longer-than-usual total lunar eclipse.
For about an hour and a half from Sunday night to early Monday morning, the moon is bathed in red and orange hues reflected from Earth’s sunsets and sunrises.
It was one of the longest overalls in a decade and the first so-called “blood moon“Within a year.
Weather permitting, observers from the eastern half of North America and all of Central and South America dominated the show.
Parts of the eclipse will be visible in Africa, Europe and the Middle East.
A total solar eclipse occurs when Earth passes directly between the moon and the sun and casts a shadow on our unchanging cosmic companion.
At the height of the eclipse, the Moon is projected to be 362,000 kilometers (225,000 miles) away.