The totality could not be seen from Knoxville because the moon dipped below the horizon when it was about 4/5 eclipsed. The rest had to be watched via live stream. There’s a good article on this “shortest total lunar eclipse of the century” at the website that streamed it HERE.
To see a very cool simulation of the appearance of the moon just before, during, and just after the eclipse of April 15, 2014, click HERE.
To see a photo of the eclipse of October 8, 2014, click HERE.
The next lunar eclipse will be on September 27, 2015,
which will be the last of this current
series of four lunar eclipses.