All 50 states will have a chance to see a total lunar eclipse Sunday that will leave the moon looking blood-red, the Washington Post reports. The phenomenon—which will also be a supermoon, meaning it will be closer to Earth than normal—will be the most widely visible lunar eclipse in the United States since October 2014. The spectacle occurs when the Earth passes directly between the sun and the moon, meaning all three celestial bodies will be in a perfect line. During "totality," the Earth blocks all of the sun's light, but the moon remains visible because some of the light is refracted, or bent, around the edges of the Earth and toward the moon. The moon will also be high in the sky this year, which allows for greater visibility. The total eclipse will begin at 11:41 p.m. EST, 10:41 p.m. Central time, 9:41 p.m. Mountain time, 8:41 p.m. Western time, 7:41 p.m. in Alaska, and 6:41 p.m. in Hawaii.
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