July is set to be a stellar month for sky watchers with the arrival of both a "black moon" and a "thunder moon."
Eclipses such as 2019's event in South America give a highly-detailed snapshot of the solar atmosphere.
The only total solar eclipse of 2019 will take place on July 2.
The event on July 2 will be the only total solar eclipse of the year.
The compilation includes views from the International Space Station, the Solar Dynamics Observatory and other spacecraft.
The celestial event drew millions of people to YouTube, Facebook and Twitter.
Dry your eyes and grab your binoculars. There's still plenty to see.
A total solar eclipse on "The Simpsons" once brought "Star Trek's" Leonard Nimoy to Springfield.
Tyler will perform the hit track on a cruise ship during the total solar eclipse on Monday.
ABC News anchor Frank Reynolds shared his hopes for 2017.
Too lazy or busy to see the sky? Check out NASA's live broadcast or follow these hashtags to take part in the spectacle.
"Has Everyone His Smoked Glass Ready?" one local newspaper asked before the 1918 celestial event.
Two research jets are expected to capture the clearest images of the sun's corona during the eclipse.
Residents of 10 states are in the direct path of the total solar eclipse on Monday.
For those who can't get to the path of totality, there's still hope.
Tyler Nordgren, a professor of astronomy and physics, believes it's important to not only explore the universe but to share the knowledge.
The eclipse will be visible across the United States, but the totality will only be seen by those along the path from Oregon to South Carolina.
Great American Eclipse will take place on 21 August and will go from the Pacific all the way to the Atlantic.
A NASA scientist talks about the intricate dance that leads to a total solar eclipse.
"There's this symbolism that's built in with eclipses about...things coming to a close," says one astrologer.
Don't forget special glasses, solar filters and common sense.