Scroll through these photos of the total solar eclipse, from coast-to-coast

The continental United States experienced a total solar eclipse for the first time in 38 years on Monday.

The eclipse shows through a layer of clouds over the Ravenel Bridge in Charleston, South Carolina. —Wade Spees / The Post And Courier via AP
First-grade students at Oyster-Adams Bilingual School in Washington, D.C., watch the eclipse. —Pablo Martinez Monsivais / AP
People watch the start of the eclipse and raise their hands in prayer at a viewing event at Big Summit Prairie ranch in Oregon’s Ochoco National Forest. —Robyn Beck / AFP / Getty Images
The eclipse goes to totality near Fairview, Kansas. —Travis Morisse / HutchNews via AP
From left, Ivanka Trump, first lady Melania Trump, President Donald Trump, and Barron Trump view the eclipse from the White House. —Andrew Harnik / AP
Sean Patrick, a third-grade teacher, observes the sun before the total solar eclipse at the Bald Knob Cross of Peace in Alto Pass, Illinois. —Charles Rex Arbogast / AP
A handout photo made available by NASA shows a composite image of the progression of a partial solar eclipse over Ross Lake in Northern Cascades National Park, Washington. —Bill Ingalls / NASA
Veronica, Genevieve, and Caroline Whitney look at the eclipse in Wilmington, North Carolina. —Ken Blevins / The Star-News via AP
A telescope projects an image of the eclipse during a viewing event in Irvine, California. —Eugene Garcia / EPA
A partial solar eclipse appears over the Statue of Liberty on Liberty Island in New York. —Seth Wenig / AP
A woman reacts to seeing the eclipse along the waterfront near the Boston Children’s Museum. —Keith Bedford / The Boston Globe
Players from Mexico put on eclipse glasses for a TV spot, just before a Little League World Series game in South Williamsport, Pennsylvania. —Mark Pynes / via AP
Bonnie Tyler sang “Total Eclipse of the Heart” on a Royal Caribbean cruise. —Charles Sykes / Invision for Royal Caribbean International / AP
In this multiple exposure photograph, the phases of a partial solar eclipse are seen over the Gateway Arch in St. Louis. —Jeff Roberson / AP
Shadows from a near total solar eclipse are projected on a sidewalk in midtown Atlanta. —David Goldman / AP
Louis Serrano came to Charleston, South Carolina, from Florida to view the eclipse. —Leroy Burnell / The Post and Courier via AP
Griffin O’Roak watches the rising sun through his homemade eclipse viewer at a gathering in Salem, Oregon. —Don Ryan / AP
People gathered on the breakwater around Old Scituate Light to photograph and look at the eclipse. —John Tlumacki / The Boston Globe
The eclipse through a pair of protective glasses in Eau Claire, Wisconsin. —Marisa Wojcik / The Eau Claire Leader-Telegram via AP
Kindergarten teacher Nancy Morgan reads books about the sun and moon to her students in Savannah, Georgia. —Steve Bisson / Savannah Morning News via AP
Val Carney, 43, of Asheville, North Carolina, builds her sand tribute to the eclipse in Isle of Palms, South Carolina. —Pete Marovich / Getty Images
The eclipse on Colonial Lake in Charleston, South Carolina. —Wade Spees / The Post And Courier via AP
Taylor Sullivan, 6, watches the sun at an eclipse viewing event in Tampa. —Monica Herndon / The Tampa Bay Times via AP

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