This is a photo of a hybrid ecclipse taken by Eugen Kamenew in Kenya. A hybrid eclipse (also called annular/total eclipse) shifts between a total (sun is completely obscured) and annular (sun remains visible on the outer edge of the moon) eclipse. On different points on the surface of Earth it appears as a total eclipse, and at other points it appears as annular.

If you're wondering why the moon appears so large, it's because it is. The photographer is standing back with a telephoto lens and focusing in on the figure, which is at a great distance. The figure is small in relation to the moon as a result of distance, but the size of the moon and sun don't change from our perspective because they're at a relatively fixed distance. What I mean by fixed is that the amount of distance you put between yourself and the moon/sun is negligible and won't change their apparent size in your field of view because they're so huge and far away.

If you've ever seen the moon near the horizon, it appears much larger than when it's up in the sky. That's because your brain can actually contextualize its size in relation to objects you're familiar with. There are instances where the moon is closer because of the elliptical nature of its orbit, but by and large this effect is produced by your brain comparing it to more familiar surroundings. If you were to hold a ruler at arm's length and measure the moon when it's up in the sky and then apply that measurement to when it's near the horizon, the measurement would be the same (or very close to the same depending on where it is in its orbit during the second measurement).

In other words, the moon is huge and your brain is easy to trick. Keep your wits about you and learn new things so you know when your senses need some help from your mind.