On Monday night the summer solstice collided with a full moon, bringing out a rare sight: the Strawberry Moon. The last time this happened was nearly 50 years ago, in 1967, kicking off the Summer of Love. It's not slated to happen again until 2062.

The Strawberry Moon is called such because, according to Accuweather, "the Algonquin tribes knew that it signified that fruits, such as strawberries, were ripe for the picking." But the color of the moon, while not strawberry-hued, is a little unique—its closer proximity to earth "forces its light through thicker air, which also tends to be humid this time of year, and the combination typically makes it amber colored," according to The Old Farmer's Almanac.

Where strawberries weren't native, it had been referred to as the Long Night Moon (romantic!), and the Rose Moon or Honey Moon (for its color—did you see that golden sunset it mingled with on Monday?). In the future it will likely be called the Rose Gold Moon, because trends.

The event was livestreamed, and you probably saw some awful photos of a blurry dot in your Instagram feed, but now the professionals have shared their gorgeous, clear captures—so if you missed it with your own eyes, click through for a glimpse (or wait 46 years).

After reviewing all the photos I shot tonight.... This #strawberrymoon wins. #fullmoon last time 1967. Next time 2062.

A photo posted by @dadarocks Adam Cohen (@dadarocks) on