There are just two days each year when the full Moon rises far enough north to shine through the doorway of St Michael's Tower on Glastonbury Tor. I worked out that from a distance of 2.6 km, the height of the tower would appear smaller than the diameter of the Moon. My ephemeris told me that it would take the Moon 22 minutes after rising to reach the same elevation in the sky as the Tower. I chose my location as a meadow that allowed for quick movement in all directions, in case the calculations were not exactly accurate. Using a 400mm lens I was able to isolate the Tor from the surrounding landscape, creating a simple composition of Tower, Moon and the top of the Tor. I made the image at F/22 to give enough depth of field that the Tower and the Moon, a quarter of a million miles beyond it, were both sharp. At this magnification, the moon moves quickly across the field of view and it was only centrally placed behind the tower for a few seconds. The presence at that precise moment of a single figure in the doorway, silhouetted against the disk of the Moon, was pure luck. I wonder who he or she is?