The incredibly blood wolf moon lunar eclipse (yes, a mouthful) enhanced the skies late-night on Jan. 20, 2019, as our only satellite started its trek into Earth’s external shadow or penumbra, at 9: 36 p.m. EST (6: 36 p.m. PST). At 10: 34 p.m. EST (7: 34 p.m. PST), the partial stage of the eclipse started as the moon inched into the umbra, the darkest part of Earth’s shadow. At that point, a reddish orb of darkness appeared to sneak throughout the moon’s face. The peak of the program, the overall eclipse, took place in between 11: 41 p.m. EST (8: 41 p.m. PST) and 12: 43 p.m. EST (9: 43 p.m. PST), when Earth’s umbra had actually completely swallowed up the moon. Here’s a take a look at the stunning eclipse, seen by millions throughout North and South America, parts of western Europe and north Africa.

Here, Marcel Kusch records this image in Duisburg, Germany, revealing the incredibly blood moon eclipse above a plant.