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Most recent 22 posts returned for keyword: lunar eclipse

Banderas Antonio

Banderas Antonio: Daring new search of ancient Antikythera wreck begins today    

3 minutes ago - View -

Bennett Richardson

Bennett Richardson: Listen: American Indian Fusion Artist Zoya Mohan’s New Track “Lunar Eclipsed”     Proud of my little bro - he was the recording engineer for this track that's featured on Rolling Stone India today. Give it a listen.

9 minutes ago - View -

Tessie Lombe Lusale

Tessie Lombe Lusale:

12 minutes ago - View -

Seth Richardson

Seth Richardson: Listen: American Indian Fusion Artist Zoya Mohan’s New Track “Lunar Eclipsed”     Excited and honored to have worked on this with the lovely and talented Zoya Mohan and only the utmost respect to Shaun Ezrol for crushing the mix.

13 minutes ago - View -

Eclipse Lunar

Eclipse Lunar:    

19 minutes ago - View -

Mary K.

Mary K.: Blood Moon. The Lunar Eclipse    

31 minutes ago - View -

Aprahem Fathey

10152281600081781 Aprahem Fathey: Photos of Rivendell Warmblood Stud     Rivendell's Highflyer
X Hotline x Rohdiamant x Calypso II
sire to the following horses on offer during the spring sales week:
Rivendell Gravity
Neuland Lunar Eclipse

www.facebook.com/TracyRobertsonPhotography    

35 minutes ago - View -

Patrick Poitevin

Patrick Poitevin: September 17, 1354 "In this year on 17 September that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours. Above the Sun and Moon, which were joined together - that is, the Moon was covering the Sun - there appeared a very large star with fiery rays like a torch . . . Many people viewed the rays of the small Sun by reflection in a mirror or in clear water. And the rays of the Sun were so small and so dark, on account of the Moon covering the Sun, that there did not remain un-obscured as much as 3 fingers of the Sun. . . Everyone appeared deathly pale." Refers to a total solar eclipse in Perugia, Italy, of 17 September 1354. From: Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438

September 17, 1354 Perugia, Italy In this year on 17 september that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours... (Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438)

September 17, 1982 Minor planet (4567) Becvár 1982 SO1. Discovered 1982 September 17 by M. Mahrová at Klet. Named in memory of the Czech astronomer Antonín Becvár (1901-1965), founder and first director of the Skalnaté Pleso {see planet (2619)} Observatory in Slovakia. Becvár made observations of comets, meteors and the solar photosphere, but he is best known as the author of Atlas Coeli and the more detailed Atlases Eclipticalis, Borealis and Australis. (M 21956) Becvár is also honored by a lunar crater.

37 minutes ago - View -

Patrick Poitevin

Patrick Poitevin: September 17, 1354 "In this year on 17 September that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours. Above the Sun and Moon, which were joined together - that is, the Moon was covering the Sun - there appeared a very large star with fiery rays like a torch . . . Many people viewed the rays of the small Sun by reflection in a mirror or in clear water. And the rays of the Sun were so small and so dark, on account of the Moon covering the Sun, that there did not remain un-obscured as much as 3 fingers of the Sun. . . Everyone appeared deathly pale." Refers to a total solar eclipse in Perugia, Italy, of 17 September 1354. From: Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438

September 17, 1354 Perugia, Italy In this year on 17 september that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours... (Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438)

September 17, 1982 Minor planet (4567) Becvár 1982 SO1. Discovered 1982 September 17 by M. Mahrová at Klet. Named in memory of the Czech astronomer Antonín Becvár (1901-1965), founder and first director of the Skalnaté Pleso {see planet (2619)} Observatory in Slovakia. Becvár made observations of comets, meteors and the solar photosphere, but he is best known as the author of Atlas Coeli and the more detailed Atlases Eclipticalis, Borealis and Australis. (M 21956) Becvár is also honored by a lunar crater.

38 minutes ago - View -

Patrick Poitevin

Patrick Poitevin: September 17, 1354 "In this year on 17 September that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours. Above the Sun and Moon, which were joined together - that is, the Moon was covering the Sun - there appeared a very large star with fiery rays like a torch . . . Many people viewed the rays of the small Sun by reflection in a mirror or in clear water. And the rays of the Sun were so small and so dark, on account of the Moon covering the Sun, that there did not remain un-obscured as much as 3 fingers of the Sun. . . Everyone appeared deathly pale." Refers to a total solar eclipse in Perugia, Italy, of 17 September 1354. From: Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438

September 17, 1354 Perugia, Italy In this year on 17 september that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours... (Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438)

September 17, 1982 Minor planet (4567) Becvár 1982 SO1. Discovered 1982 September 17 by M. Mahrová at Klet. Named in memory of the Czech astronomer Antonín Becvár (1901-1965), founder and first director of the Skalnaté Pleso {see planet (2619)} Observatory in Slovakia. Becvár made observations of comets, meteors and the solar photosphere, but he is best known as the author of Atlas Coeli and the more detailed Atlases Eclipticalis, Borealis and Australis. (M 21956) Becvár is also honored by a lunar crater.

40 minutes ago - View -

Patrick Poitevin

Patrick Poitevin: September 17, 1354 "In this year on 17 September that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours. Above the Sun and Moon, which were joined together - that is, the Moon was covering the Sun - there appeared a very large star with fiery rays like a torch . . . Many people viewed the rays of the small Sun by reflection in a mirror or in clear water. And the rays of the Sun were so small and so dark, on account of the Moon covering the Sun, that there did not remain un-obscured as much as 3 fingers of the Sun. . . Everyone appeared deathly pale." Refers to a total solar eclipse in Perugia, Italy, of 17 September 1354. From: Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438

September 17, 1354 Perugia, Italy In this year on 17 september that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours... (Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438)

September 17, 1982 Minor planet (4567) Becvár 1982 SO1. Discovered 1982 September 17 by M. Mahrová at Klet. Named in memory of the Czech astronomer Antonín Becvár (1901-1965), founder and first director of the Skalnaté Pleso {see planet (2619)} Observatory in Slovakia. Becvár made observations of comets, meteors and the solar photosphere, but he is best known as the author of Atlas Coeli and the more detailed Atlases Eclipticalis, Borealis and Australis. (M 21956) Becvár is also honored by a lunar crater.

41 minutes ago - View -

Patrick Poitevin

Patrick Poitevin: September 17, 1354 "In this year on 17 September that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours. Above the Sun and Moon, which were joined together - that is, the Moon was covering the Sun - there appeared a very large star with fiery rays like a torch . . . Many people viewed the rays of the small Sun by reflection in a mirror or in clear water. And the rays of the Sun were so small and so dark, on account of the Moon covering the Sun, that there did not remain un-obscured as much as 3 fingers of the Sun. . . Everyone appeared deathly pale." Refers to a total solar eclipse in Perugia, Italy, of 17 September 1354. From: Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438

September 17, 1354 Perugia, Italy In this year on 17 september that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours... (Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438)

September 17, 1982 Minor planet (4567) Becvár 1982 SO1. Discovered 1982 September 17 by M. Mahrová at Klet. Named in memory of the Czech astronomer Antonín Becvár (1901-1965), founder and first director of the Skalnaté Pleso {see planet (2619)} Observatory in Slovakia. Becvár made observations of comets, meteors and the solar photosphere, but he is best known as the author of Atlas Coeli and the more detailed Atlases Eclipticalis, Borealis and Australis. (M 21956) Becvár is also honored by a lunar crater.

42 minutes ago - View -

Patrick Poitevin

Patrick Poitevin: September 17, 1354 "In this year on 17 September that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours. Above the Sun and Moon, which were joined together - that is, the Moon was covering the Sun - there appeared a very large star with fiery rays like a torch . . . Many people viewed the rays of the small Sun by reflection in a mirror or in clear water. And the rays of the Sun were so small and so dark, on account of the Moon covering the Sun, that there did not remain un-obscured as much as 3 fingers of the Sun. . . Everyone appeared deathly pale." Refers to a total solar eclipse in Perugia, Italy, of 17 September 1354. From: Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438

September 17, 1354 Perugia, Italy In this year on 17 september that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours... (Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438)

September 17, 1982 Minor planet (4567) Becvár 1982 SO1. Discovered 1982 September 17 by M. Mahrová at Klet. Named in memory of the Czech astronomer Antonín Becvár (1901-1965), founder and first director of the Skalnaté Pleso {see planet (2619)} Observatory in Slovakia. Becvár made observations of comets, meteors and the solar photosphere, but he is best known as the author of Atlas Coeli and the more detailed Atlases Eclipticalis, Borealis and Australis. (M 21956) Becvár is also honored by a lunar crater.

42 minutes ago - View -

Patrick Poitevin

Patrick Poitevin: September 17, 1354 "In this year on 17 September that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours. Above the Sun and Moon, which were joined together - that is, the Moon was covering the Sun - there appeared a very large star with fiery rays like a torch . . . Many people viewed the rays of the small Sun by reflection in a mirror or in clear water. And the rays of the Sun were so small and so dark, on account of the Moon covering the Sun, that there did not remain un-obscured as much as 3 fingers of the Sun. . . Everyone appeared deathly pale." Refers to a total solar eclipse in Perugia, Italy, of 17 September 1354. From: Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438

September 17, 1354 Perugia, Italy In this year on 17 september that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours... (Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438)

September 17, 1982 Minor planet (4567) Becvár 1982 SO1. Discovered 1982 September 17 by M. Mahrová at Klet. Named in memory of the Czech astronomer Antonín Becvár (1901-1965), founder and first director of the Skalnaté Pleso {see planet (2619)} Observatory in Slovakia. Becvár made observations of comets, meteors and the solar photosphere, but he is best known as the author of Atlas Coeli and the more detailed Atlases Eclipticalis, Borealis and Australis. (M 21956) Becvár is also honored by a lunar crater.

42 minutes ago - View -

Patrick Poitevin

Patrick Poitevin: September 17, 1354 "In this year on 17 September that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours. Above the Sun and Moon, which were joined together - that is, the Moon was covering the Sun - there appeared a very large star with fiery rays like a torch . . . Many people viewed the rays of the small Sun by reflection in a mirror or in clear water. And the rays of the Sun were so small and so dark, on account of the Moon covering the Sun, that there did not remain un-obscured as much as 3 fingers of the Sun. . . Everyone appeared deathly pale." Refers to a total solar eclipse in Perugia, Italy, of 17 September 1354. From: Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438

September 17, 1354 Perugia, Italy In this year on 17 september that novelty appeared. The Sun became dark on a Wednesday at about the third hour and it lasted for the space of two hours... (Memorie di Perugia dall'anno 1351 al 1438)

September 17, 1982 Minor planet (4567) Becvár 1982 SO1. Discovered 1982 September 17 by M. Mahrová at Klet. Named in memory of the Czech astronomer Antonín Becvár (1901-1965), founder and first director of the Skalnaté Pleso {see planet (2619)} Observatory in Slovakia. Becvár made observations of comets, meteors and the solar photosphere, but he is best known as the author of Atlas Coeli and the more detailed Atlases Eclipticalis, Borealis and Australis. (M 21956) Becvár is also honored by a lunar crater.

43 minutes ago - View -

Jorge Garcia

Jorge Garcia: Here's my first contribution! A sequence of this year's Lunar eclipse.

https://flic.kr/p/oqN4UP

1 hour ago - View -

Stephane St-Georges

Stephane St-Georges: Astrologer Tisch Aitken    

1 hour ago - View -

Magda Laas

Magda Laas: Panel: Positive Timeline defeats Israel's use of 2014-15 Tetra Eclipses & Saturn Moon Matrix         Kling & Webre Panel: Positive Timeline deconstructs Israel's use of 2014-15 Tetra Lunar Eclipses & Saturn-Moon Matrix? http://exopolitics.blogs.com/exopoliti...
Watch the video: video https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sMtF8a4PmAk&feature=youtu.be

1 hour ago - View -

The Dead A Head Shop

703485823034377 The Dead A Head Shop:         This week we remember The Grateful Dead's Rocking the Cradle concert in Egypt. The Dead played near both The Great Pyramid and The Sphinx. Concert viewers also got to experience a total lunar eclipse on the third day.

This 1978 concert lives on to be one of The Dead most well known performances.

https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL16BA2E83507F193A

1 hour ago - View -

Jeffery A Rinehart

10152281600081781 Jeffery A Rinehart: Photos of Rivendell Warmblood Stud     Rivendell's Highflyer
X Hotline x Rohdiamant x Calypso II
sire to the following horses on offer during the spring sales week:
Rivendell Gravity
Neuland Lunar Eclipse

www.facebook.com/TracyRobertsonPhotography    

1 hour ago - View -

Şenol Durmuş

Şenol Durmuş: Oct 8, 2014 Total Lunar Eclipse – Where and when to see    

1 hour ago - View -

احمد موسى

10152281600081781 احمد موسى: Photos of Rivendell Warmblood Stud     Rivendell's Highflyer
X Hotline x Rohdiamant x Calypso II
sire to the following horses on offer during the spring sales week:
Rivendell Gravity
Neuland Lunar Eclipse

www.facebook.com/TracyRobertsonPhotography    

1 hour ago - View -