"The most unique thing about the 2014-2015 tetrad is that all of them are visible for all or parts of the U.S.A.," said NASA eclipse expert Fred Espenak.
The sky show begins at 2:15 am Pacific Daylight Time (5:15 am EDT) when the first hints of the partial eclipse begin. By 3:25 am PDT the moon will become totally eclipsed as it enters the deepest part of Earth’s shadow, called the umbra.
The weather overnight seems to be from few showers tonight to sunny in the morning, so I may get lucky and be able to see it at around 3 a.m. - I will set my alarm right now.
(The vid is a bit self-serving for the narrator, but he still has some good scientific information.)