Not a chance. I've enjoyed haunting blue Moon-lit skies the past two nights, watching the Sunrise over the Marius Hills to the best libration-driven angles of deep south Malapert long enough to wear out sixteen AA batteries powering one telescope's drive. Those of you with a favorable view of tonight's Full Moon, which rises here in about two hours and will reach absolute Full over North America in 0.29 days (and will be up far longer than the Sun will be here in the Northern Hemisphere, more than 14 hours) congratulations.
But it is the times when the Near Side's features are in relief that their secrets are bestowed, and the next few evenings after tonight's spectacle promise to be clear once again, and you can bet I'll be tracing out the shadowed relief as the sun sets once again, begining with Crisium and the eastern limb.
I'm going to need more batteries.
In the meantime, rather than show a picture of a familiar Full Moon, courtesy of the National Science Foundation, above is a picture of the 10-Meter South Pole Telescope at Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station, Antarctica - as far South as anyone on Earth can be, last April and "the faintest remaining glow of the sun that had set several weeks earlier."
Image Credit: Keith Vanderlinde, National Science Foundation - Download the high-resolution JPG version of the image. (803 KB)