And another thing...
I saw a tweet by Jess Philips asking when this moon thing was happening? She meant the supermoon and it had been in the early hours of the night before. However lots of people sought to belittle her question and score political points about it. I thought, it would be pretty much the same as it was the night before so I went outside and caught it rising. So I went for my camera and started snapping. I quite liked the effect as a thin stream of cloud interrupted the view. As I watched it moving through the viewfinder - and cursed how wobbly my tripod is with a 400mm lens attached - I realised I might be able to show the progression in one pic, and the result is as you see above. I liked the way the colour changed from deep orange as it rose, eventually becoming much lighter. Although I didn't do a good job on timing between shots (I didn't realise I was going to do it until halfway though) I think the thin cloud adds something.
The day before I had seen some amazing lunar shots containing a range of colours and textures. The photographer had mentioned stacking 100 shots. I thought why are you stacking? Then I realised that the atmosphere is causing lots of distortions and aberrations and stacking can improve the situation as these change over time. He had a rotating mount which kept the moon stationary in the frame - I had no such luxury but I still might try that anyway.
Actually after a bit more research I find that stacking is intended to be a noise removal exercise, which it is though I think it is taken to extremes using many hundreds of frames.