SCIENCE
09/27/2015 11:59 am ET Updated Sep 28, 2015

RECAP: Dramatic Eclipse Photos

Don't miss the show

After weeks of anticipation, the supermoon lunar eclipse finally arrived.

The long-awaited “blood moon” stunned stargazers on Sunday night. It was visible across the U.S. starting at 9:07 p.m. EDT.  In case you missed it, check out some spectacular new photos of the eclipse, below, taken by skywatchers and professional astronomers.

PHOTO GALLERY
Photos of 2015 Supermoon Eclipse
Mario Tama via Getty Images
Matt Cardy via Getty Images
Matt Cardy via Getty Images
Matt Cardy via Getty Images
FABRICE COFFRINI via Getty Images
Matt Cardy via Getty Images
Gorgeous photo submitted by Alec Bohn, HuffPost reader. 
Alec Bohn
Gorgeous photo submitted by Alec Bohn, HuffPost reader. 
HuffPost reader Daniel Fijolek  submitted this great photo, taken by his daughter during the totality in North Aurora, I
Daniel Fijolek's daughter.
HuffPost reader Daniel Fijolek  submitted this great photo, taken by his daughter during the totality in North Aurora, IL. 

A photo posted by Todd Carr (@photofox5000) on

Beautiful shot submitted by Leah Shenot, HuffPost reader. 
Leah Shenot
Beautiful shot submitted by Leah Shenot, HuffPost reader. 
Beautiful shot submitted by Leah Shenot, HuffPost reader. 
Leah Shenot
Beautiful shot submitted by Leah Shenot, HuffPost reader. 
Fun photo submitted by Jackson Gerriann, HuffPost reader. 
Jackson Gerriann
Fun photo submitted by Jackson Gerriann, HuffPost reader. 

A photo posted by Valentine (@valissa7) on

This iPhone picture of the camera screen of my Nikon shows that the dark part of the moon, the eclipsed part, is glowing fain
Jay Pasachoff
This iPhone picture of the camera screen of my Nikon shows that the dark part of the moon, the eclipsed part, is glowing faintly reddish, like the color of raspberry sherbet. The unexposed part of the moon is overexposed here. -- Dr. Jay Pasachoff, astronomy professor at Williams College
Up-close shot submitted by Mark Agnello, a HuffPost reader. 
Mark Agnello
Up-close shot submitted by Mark Agnello, a HuffPost reader. 
Great shot submitted by Barbara Kelly, a HuffPost reader. 
Barbara Kelly
Great shot submitted by Barbara Kelly, a HuffPost reader. 

A photo posted by dgold911 (@dgold911) on

After some waiting and worrying we wouldn'™t see the supermoon because of the dense cloud cover my son and I saw it break thr
Damon Dahlen
After some waiting and worrying we wouldn'™t see the supermoon because of the dense cloud cover my son and I saw it break through the heavy gray backdrop over NYC. Images were taken from the cliff on Lincoln Place street in Weehawken NJ.
After some waiting and worrying we wouldn'€™t see the supermoon because of the dense cloud cover my son and I saw it break th
Damon Dahlen
After some waiting and worrying we wouldn'€™t see the supermoon because of the dense cloud cover my son and I saw it break through the heavy gray backdrop over NYC. Images were taken from the cliff on Lincoln Place street in Weehawken NJ.

A photo posted by Craig (@craigmo71) on

Submitted by Carolina Lopez Rosales, who shot the moon from Buenos Aires.
Carolina Lopez Rosales
Submitted by Carolina Lopez Rosales, who shot the moon from Buenos Aires.
Huffington Post

More specific times, courtesy of EarthSky. 

Eastern Daylight Time (Sept. 27, 2015)
Partial umbral eclipse begins: 9:07 p.m. EDT on Sept. 27
Total eclipse begins: 10:11 p.m. EDT
Greatest eclipse: 10:47 p.m. EDT
Total eclipse ends: 11:23 p.m. EDT
Partial eclipse ends: 12:27 a.m. EDT on Sept. 28

Central Daylight Time (Sept. 27, 2015)
Partial umbral eclipse begins: 8:07 p.m. CDT on Sept. 27
Total eclipse begins: 9:11 p.m. CDT
Greatest eclipse: 9:47 p.m. CDT
Total eclipse ends: 10:23 p.m. CDT
Partial eclipse ends: 11:27 p.m. CDT

Mountain Daylight Time (Sept. 27, 2015)
Partial umbral eclipse begins: 7:07 p.m. MDT on Sept. 27
Total eclipse begins: 8:11 p.m. MDT
Greatest eclipse: 8:47 p.m. MDT
Total eclipse ends: 9:23 p.m. MDT
Partial eclipse ends: 10:27 p.m. MDT

Pacific Daylight Time (Sept. 27, 2015)
Partial umbral eclipse begins: 6:07 p.m. PDT on Sept. 27
Total eclipse begins: 7:11 p.m. PDT
Greatest eclipse: 7:47 p.m. PDT
Total eclipse ends: 8:23 p.m. PDT
Partial eclipse ends: 9:27 p.m. PDT

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