Recent twilight scenes from Eastern Point. And the Harbor Seals have returned! In actuality, they are here all year round. We just see many more of them in the fall through spring.
Niles Beach Panorama
Sunday night was simply wonderful for sky watching. Looking eastward, the nearly full Beaver Moon (also called Frost Moon) rose over Brace Cove while the seals were still lolling about on the rocks.
Passing Niles Beach on the way home the last lingering red rays of light were illuminating the Boston skyline and the Dogbar Breakwater light.
Called the Beaver Moon because according to the Old Farmer’s Almanac, November is when Beavers head into their lodges for the winter.
Full Beaver Moon rising
Harbor Seals in the rising moon and fading sun, Brace Cove
Fishing sure is a thing during the time of coronavirus. There have never been so many folks reel fishing on the Backshore and Dogbar as there have been this year.
That beautiful Cape Ann rosie pink light
Sunset from Niles Beach wednesday evening.
Day’s end from the Eastern Point lighthouse looking towards Boston.
Late Wednesday after the morning snowfall
The north-south weather vane is perfectly aligned as are the three gulls encircling the Hall–both by pure chance 🙂
Gloucester Harbor twilight hues as the light shifts from saffron to cinnabar to rose-violet. Click through slideshow to see full size.
Head of the Harbor WOW factor sunset.Not too shabby from the the state fish pier, either!
Plum violet – when red meets blue.
The sun appeared briefly through the clearing clouds during Monday night’s sunset. Taken from the Boulevard looking towards Stage Fort Park.
Last night’s shifting sunset colors.
Day’s End, Ten Pound Island Lighthouse
Eastern Point Lighthouse with Old Mother Ann Rock
Gloucester City Hall skyline panorama at sunset.
Ten Pound Island Lighthouse Gloucester Twilight