Viewing from his Ontario home, Terence Dickinson felt lucky to catch this view of mid-eclipse. “We had clouds and more clouds except for 30 seconds at mid-totality when I shot this,” he says.This shot by Stephane Verreault of Laval, Quebec, proves that timing is everything. He was able to record the partially eclipsed Moon with a jet airplane passing in front of it .Gary Seronik joined a large crowd of eclipse watchers at Cattle Point, Victoria, British Columbia. From this location, the eclipse was under way as the Moon rose above Discovery Island.Gary Seronik also captured this view of mid-totality. “I found the contrast between the red Moon and deep blue of late twilight to be really striking,” he says.Also observing from Cattle Point, fellow Victoria RASC member Joe Carr photographed some of the eclipse watchers taking in the well-publicized event.James Edgar battled clouds during the eclipse’s partial phase, but managed to produce this lovely image from his home in Melville, Saskatchewan.SkyNews contributing editor Alan Dyer recorded this shot of the partially eclipsed Moon rising over the Milk River valley in Southern Alberta.Alan Dyer drove south near Milk River, Alberta and to Writing-on-Stone Provincial Park, a favourite place for nightscape shooting. Skies were perfect.Philippe Moussette captured this eclipse sequence from Observatoire de la Découverte de Val-Bélair, Quebec.From Ontario, Bill McMullen took this total eclipse portrait just moments before his entire sky was covered in clouds.Alberta’s Gabriel Jones had to hit the road to see the event, driving for a ways to the Sheep River valley. “I thought escaping the clouds was hopeless, but lo and behold there was the Moon.”Also viewing the eclipse from Victoria, British Columbia, John McDonald set up his camera at Clover Point and recorded this image sequence showing the eclipsed Moon rising over Trial Island.