We hope you didn't miss it. A total lunar eclipse began Saturday at exactly 6:06 a.m. PST, lasting 51 minutes and 8 seconds as the Earth's shadow completely consumed the moon. The eclipse was most visible in the southern hemisphere, but sky gazers at the Griffith Observatory in Los Angeles gathered nonetheless to watch the transition. At the peak of the eclipse, the moon turned a blazing red as direct sunlight, which normally illuminates the lunar surface, was blocked out by the Earth. However, sunlight still illuminates the moon indirectly and as does light from stars, resulting in the red color. There will be a partial eclipse on June 4, but you won't see the full one again until April 15, 2014.