Texas — Skies look clear for some Sunday night moonshine and, for those who can stand the chilly temps, it'll be a sight to see.

It's a trifecta!  Shortly after sunset Sunday night, look to the east to watch the Full Wolf Moon of January rise.  

Some are calling it a "supermoon" -- thanks to the not-so-circular orbit of our natural satellite, the moon will actually be a tad bit closer than during other full moons of the year and therefore could appear slightly larger.

Then the "pièce de résistance" takes places a few hours later. 

Thanks to a perfect alignment of the earth between the sun and the moon, it's a total lunar eclipse.  The earth's shadow will cross directly over the face of the moon, with the total eclipse beginning at 10:41 p.m. and peaking around 11:12 p.m.

In the above video, Chief Meteorologist Burton Fitzsimmons says you won't need any fancy gear to witness this spectacle for yourself.

If you're unable to get out, try checking out the virtual telescope live web stream.

After Sunday, astronomers say we'll have two wait two years for the next total lunar eclipse to be visible from earth.