By Mike BohnertPublished May 07, 2017 12:23:57The “Eclipse of 1999” was an unforgettable sight to millions around the world, and a fitting conclusion to the year’s best-selling science fiction movie.
While most people saw the solar eclipse through the glasses of their parents or grandpa, the most visible spectacle of the year was not the event itself, but the fact that it was so close to our planet, at a time when space exploration is about to take off and astronauts will be the first to travel to other planets.
With this event, the future of human exploration has been brought closer to us.
This article is part of our special ‘Eyes on Earth’ series.
Click here for a look at the series.
On March 14, 2017, an unprecedented total solar storm hit the Earth and caused a partial solar eclipse.
The storm was so powerful that it knocked out power to almost half of the world’s electricity grids, and caused widespread blackout across much of the US.
While the storm was not directly responsible for the blackout, it is likely that it contributed to the widespread damage it caused.
As of March 22, it was still unknown if the total solar coronal mass ejection (TSCE) was responsible for these widespread damage.
The storm also caused severe damage to power grids in Europe, Australia, and parts of the United States.
However, the eclipse is an event that has become synonymous with science fiction and fantasy films, and for good reason.
The idea of the eclipse became so popular in the late 20th century that it became a staple of popular culture.
Its most popular use was as a metaphor for a space race between mankind and alien civilizations, and the first film, “Eyes Wide Shut,” made in 1955, is the earliest known production in which an audience was subjected to an eclipse.
While this event was not a direct result of the TSCE, it’s possible that the event has played a part in the increasing popularity of the concept, and its use has also increased in the film industry.
This was the first time a total eclipse was seen on television since the advent of television in the 1940s.
The eclipse occurred in the early morning hours of April 15, 2017 and lasted about an hour and a half.
As a result, most viewers were unable to fully see the eclipse through their telescopes.
In addition, the sun was in a completely dark atmosphere and viewers could only see the path of totality, or the line from the sun to Earth’s surface.
The movie was shot in 35mm and was broadcasted over four hours.
The original film had been shot in 20mm and it was shown in 2.35:1 aspect ratio.
This film was one of the first in which the audience was exposed to the concept of an eclipse, and viewers were allowed to make their own decisions about the viewing experience.
This is an area in which viewers are becoming increasingly aware of science fiction movies and science fiction films, as the concept has become increasingly popular with audiences.
For many viewers, the “Elysium” series of science films was their introduction to the genre, and it is a movie that many of them have watched over and over.
Many viewers have also watched “Echoes” and “Dune,” which are both popular science fiction television series.
These films have been hailed as some of the most iconic science fiction series of all time, and many people continue to enjoy them despite the fact they have not been released in the U.S. since 2009.
However and not surprisingly, some people have also found fault with some of these films.
For example, a 2011 article in the New York Times called the films “an aberration, an embarrassment and a parody of science.”
Other critics have also been critical of the films.
In a 2012 essay for The Guardian, historian Robert Cialdini argued that the films were not representative of what science fiction was like in the 1960s.
For instance, many of the stars in the series were not as well known as some others of the era, and he noted that “the films are, in a sense, the mirror image of the movies they satirize.”
Critics have also expressed some concern about the effects of solar flares that hit Earth, as these effects could cause damage to telecommunications infrastructure and electrical grids.
As the event progressed, there were also reports of serious property damage in several states, including Georgia and Alabama.
While the number of fatalities and injuries was low, there was a significant amount of damage to buildings.
According to a 2016 report by the National Park Service, nearly 80 percent of the country experienced at least some damage during the event.
In some cases, the damage was so severe that even large, well-built homes could be damaged by the solar flare.
While many viewers have welcomed the eclipse as an event worthy of celebrating, others have pointed out that the events in the movie were not a proper representation of the solar event.