Tonight Watch

How to Watch the 2020 ACM Awards Tonight – Entertainment Tonight

The ACM Awards look a lot different this year, but tonight country music’s biggest stars are still putting on quite the show. Keith Urban is taking his first turn as host of the 2020 Academy of Country Music Awards as the show moves from Las Vegas to Nashville after being postponed due to the coronavirus pandemic. And we already have some ACM Award winners!

We won’t have the usual crowd of country music fans, as the show is going audience-less, but those watching at home can expect a star-studded lineup of performers that includes Luke Bryan, Kane Brown, Florida Georgia Line, Kelsea Ballerini and many more.

For all the details on how to watch the 2020 ACM Awards tonight, plus nominees, performers, ET’s coverage and more, read on below.

When are the 2020 ACM Awards? The show will air live from Nashville, Tennessee, on Wednesday, Sept. 16, from 8-11 p.m. ET.

How to watch: Tune in on CBS at 8 p.m. ET (delayed on PT) or stream the ACMs on CBS All Access.

Sign up for CBS All Access

Who’s Hosting?: Keith Urban will be hosting the 55th Academy of Country Music Awards.

Who’s Performing?: A lineup of country’s finest will take the stage from three iconic Nashville venues: the Grand Ole Opry House, Nashville’s historic Ryman Auditorium and The Bluebird Cafe.

Urban, Pink, Blake Shelton, Gwen Stefani, Carrie Underwood, Trisha Yearwood, Kelsea Ballerini, Miranda Lambert, Kane Brown, Luke Bryan, Eric Church, Dan + Shay, Florida Georgia Line, Luke Combs, Tim McGraw, Maren Morris, Old Dominion and Thomas Rhett featuring Jon Pardi are all set to play.

For all the announced performers, visit

Who’s Nominated?: Morris and Rhett lead as two of the most-nominated performers, with an absolutely stacked category for the most-coveted Entertainer of the Year award, that includes Rhett — with his first nod! — as well as Bryan, Church, Combs and Carrie Underwood.

Some of the winners have already been announced. Miranda Lambert, Morris, Ashley McBryde, Tenille Townes, Caylee Hammack and Elle King were announced as winners of the ACM Award Music Event of the Year category for “Fooled Around And Fell In Love.” Rhett won the ACM Award Video of the Year category for “Remember You Young,” while Hillary Lindsey won Songwriter of the Year. Other winners include Riley Green for New Male Artist of the Year and Tenille Townes for New Female Artist of the Year.

Check out the full list of nominees here.

Who’s Presenting?: Lauren Alaina, Lily Aldridge, Clint and Lisa Hartman Black, Bobby Bones, Cam, Darius Rucker and Runaway June have all been tapped to present at the ceremony.

How to watch ET’s coverage: Follow along on ET Live and for all of our 2020 ACM Awards preview coverage, interviews and more. You can also follow in real time on Twitter (@etnow), Instagram (@entertainmenttonight) and our official Facebook page.

After the show, tune in to ET Live’s 2020 ACM Awards after show where ET’s Cassie DiLaura will be joined by Nashville TV host and country music expert Kelly Sutton. They’ll cover all the biggest moments of the night and dig into how the ACM Awards came together amid the coronavirus pandemic: what was live, what wasn’t and what happened behind the scenes. 

To catch the after show, join us on the ET Live app — available in the App Store as well as Google Play, or by downloading the app on your RokuAmazon Fire TV or Apple TV. ET Live also streams on channel 120 on Pluto TV, channel 1253 on Samsung TV Plus and in CBS All Access. You can also visit

Then, tune in to Entertainment Tonight on Thursday, Sept. 17 (check your local listings) for an ACM Awards recap.

Meanwhile, check the video below for more on the ACM Awards’ star-studded performance lineup!


Miranda Lambert, Tim McGraw and More to Perform at 2020 ACM Awards

Kane Brown and John Legend’s TV Debut and More Standout Performances From ACM’s ‘Our Country’

CMA Awards 2020: The Complete List of Nominations

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catch Tonight

Catch the moon and Mars tonight – WLWT Cincinnati

You can see Mars and the moon in tonight’s sky.




SOURCE: mars-1533043410.png


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Catch the moon and Mars tonight

You can see Mars and the moon in tonight’s sky.

Stargazers have a two-for-one sightseeing opportunity tonight.You can catch the waning gibbous moon and Mars starting around 11 p.m. Saturday night, according to the Cincinnati Observatory’s Dean Regas. The moon rises around 10 p.m. Tonight also marks the last 8 p.m. or later sunset. The forecast looks good for viewing with a mostly clear sky. It may feel a little chilly as temperatures start dipping to the mid 60s at that point. Overnight lows drop to around 60 degrees.

Stargazers have a two-for-one sightseeing opportunity tonight.

You can catch the waning gibbous moon and Mars starting around 11 p.m. Saturday night, according to the Cincinnati Observatory’s Dean Regas. The moon rises around 10 p.m. Tonight also marks the last 8 p.m. or later sunset.

The forecast looks good for viewing with a mostly clear sky. It may feel a little chilly as temperatures start dipping to the mid 60s at that point. Overnight lows drop to around 60 degrees.

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rises Tonight

A full “Corn Moon” rises tonight — and it only happens once every three years – CBS News

Nature: Full moon

Nature: Full moon


The final full moon of the summer rises bright in the night sky on Tuesday. Known as the “Corn Moon,” it only happens once every three years. 

September’s full moon was given its name by the Algonquin tribes living in the northeastern U.S., according to The Old Farmer’s Almanac. They named it for the time of year when they harvested staple crops like corn, pumpkins, squash, beans and wild rice.

According to NASA, this full moon is also known at the Fruit Moon and Barley Moon in Europe, the Hungry Ghost Moon in China, the Binara Pura Pasalosvaka Poya Day in Sri Lanka and the Honey Full Moon for Buddhists in Bangladesh and Thailand. For Hindus in India, it marks the end of the 10-day celebration of Onam and the start of Pitri Paksha, which honors their ancestors through food offerings. 

NASA also refers to this full moon as the GRAIL Moon, the LADEE moon and the OSIRIS-REx Moon to mark three missions that launched on the day of the full moon, in 2011, 2013 and 2016, respectively. 

Typically, September’s full moon is called the Harvest moon, because it is the closest to the fall equinox on September 22. But every third year, a full moon comes in October that is closer to the equinox, allowing September’s full moon to use its traditional name, the Corn Moon. 

The Harvest Moon Rises Behind the Statue of Liberty in New York City
The full Harvest Moon rises above the Statue of Liberty in New York City on September 13, 2019 as seen from Jersey City, New Jersey.

Gary Hershorn / Getty Images

This year, the Harvest moon won’t arrive until October 1. That means October gets two full moons — the other is a Blue Moon, occurring on Halloween, October 31. 

The full moon will rise just after sunset on Tuesday, September 1, reaching peak illumination at 1:22 A.M. EST early Wednesday morning, NASA said. The moon will appear full for about three days around this time, and skywatchers may also be able to see Jupiter, Saturn and Mercury in the night sky around this time. 

“As usual, the wearing of suitably celebratory celestial attire is encouraged in honor of the full Moon,” NASA said. 

“And you might want to gather your fruits, vegetables, and other staples; avoid war; remember your ancestors; ask for forgiveness; and let go of grudges,” the space agency added, referencing the customs of various religions and cultures during the month of September. “Here’s wishing you have a good year!” 

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Perseids Tonight

Perseids Peak Tonight: NASA Viewing Tips to Watch Best Meteor Shower of the Year – SciTechDaily

Perseids Meteor Shower

The Perseid meteor shower is here! With Comet NEOWISE making its way out of the solar system, it is time for a celestial show caused by a different comet. Perseid meteors, caused by debris left behind by the Comet Swift-Tuttle, began streaking across the skies in late July and will peak in the pre-dawn hours of August 12.

The Perseid meteor shower is often considered to be one of the best meteor showers of the year due to its high rates and pleasant late-summer temperatures. This year’s shower, however, has the unfortunate circumstance of the Moon phase—last quarter—impeding the view of the shower peak, reducing the visible meteors from over 60 per hour down to 15-20 per hour. But the Perseids are rich in bright meteors and fireballs, so it will still be worth going out in the early morning to catch some of nature’s fireworks.

Perseid Meteor Shower

In this 30 second exposure, a meteor streaks across the sky during the annual Perseid meteor shower Friday, Aug. 12, 2016 in Spruce Knob, West Virginia. The Perseids show up every year in August when Earth ventures through trails of debris left behind by an ancient comet. Credit: NASA/Bill Ingalls

When Should I Look?

Make plans to stay up late the night of August 11 or wake up early the morning of August 12. The Perseids are best seen between about 2 a.m. your local time and dawn. The Moon rises at around midnight, so its brightness will affect the peak viewing window. However, even though the Moon’s phase and presence will keep the frequency of visible meteors lower, there is still nearly one meteor every two minutes during the peak!

If those hours seem daunting, not to worry! You can go out after dark, around 9 p.m. local time, and see a few Perseids. Just know that you won’t see nearly as many as you would had you gone out during the early morning hours.

How can you see the Perseids if the weather doesn’t cooperate where you are? A live broadcast of the meteor shower from a camera at NASA’s Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Alabama, (if our weather cooperates!) will be available on the NASA Meteor Watch Facebook starting around 8 p.m. CDT on August 11 and continuing until sunrise on August 12. Meteor videos recorded by the NASA All Sky Fireball Network are also available each morning; to identify Perseids in these videos, look for events labeled “PER.”

Why Are They Called Perseids?

All meteors associated with one particular shower have similar orbits, and they all appear to come from the same place in the sky, called the radiant. Meteor showers take their name from the location of the radiant. The Perseid radiant is in the constellation Perseus. Similarly, the Geminid meteor shower, observed each December, is named for a radiant in the constellation Gemini.

How to Observe Perseids

If it’s not cloudy, pick an observing spot away from bright lights, lay on your back, and look up! You don’t need any special equipment to view the Perseids – just your eyes.  (Note that telescopes or binoculars are not recommended because of their small fields of view.) Meteors can generally be seen all over the sky so don’t worry about looking in any particular direction.

While observing this month, not all of the meteors you’ll see belong to the Perseid meteor shower. Some are sporadic background meteors. And some are from other weaker showers also active right now, including the Alpha Capricornids, the Southern Delta Aquariids, and the Kappa Cygnids. How can you tell if you’ve seen a Perseid? If you see a meteor try to trace it backwards. If you end up in the constellation Perseus, there’s a good chance you’ve seen a Perseid. If finding constellations isn’t your forte, then note that Perseids are some of the fastest meteors you’ll see!

Pro tip:  Remember to let your eyes become adjusted to the dark (it takes about 30 minutes) – you’ll see more meteors that way. Try to stay off of your phone too, as looking at devices with bright screens will negatively affect your night vision and hence reduce the number of meteors you see!

Happy viewing!

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