The following dates may vary around one day due to the timezone of each country. More information about the exact date and time particular to a country in the links below.
Calculations show that 3 lunar eclipses and 2 solar eclipses will occur in 2013 with the following dates:
Calculations show that 2 lunar eclipses and 2 solar eclipses will occur in 2014 with the following dates:
This image shows the global map with two regions: the shaded region where you can not see the lunar eclipse, and the blank region, where it can be seen. The image details the type of eclipse, the magnitude of the penumbra and umbra, Saros series to which this eclipse belongs, among other data. The date and time displayed in this image are international date and time, therefore, they might not apply to your country. However, to know the date and exact time of total lunar eclipse in your country, you can see Eclipse schedule in United States. (Click on the image to enlarge it).
This is animated image which shows the shadow of the moon and its path on the map during the solar eclipse. Only the regions shaded by the moon may view this Annular solar eclipse. The date and time displayed in this image are international date and time, therefore, they might not apply to your country. However, to know the date and exact time of Annular solar eclipse in your country, you can see Eclipse schedule in United States. (Click on image to enlarge it).
Eclipse of the Moon: To produce a lunar eclipse, total or partial, the three celestial bodies, Sun, Earth, Moon, should be in a straight line or very close to that position and therefore the Moon should be in opposition (full moon), and fully or partially penetrate into the shadow of the Earth.
Solar Eclipse: A solar eclipse occurs when the Moon lines up between the Sun and the Earth so we can sometimes see from Earth as the moon obscures the Sun completely or partially. While lunar eclipses are independent of the position of the observer, the solar eclipses occur only in particular areas of the Earth.