For rainbow fans, the Astronomy Picture of the Day (http://antwrp.gsfc.nasa.gov/apod/astropix.html) offers a photo of a rare fire rainbow taken in Whiting, NJ. The link above will work until midnight (it changes to a different photo every day); but I've posted a permanent link to the photo at the bottom of this post. Too bad the bow wasn't captured in the pinelands proper.
This is the text accompanying the photo.
What is that inverted rainbow in the sky? Sometimes known as a fire rainbow for its flame-like appearance, a circumhorizon arc is created by ice, not fire. For a circumhorizon arc to be visible, the Sun must be at least 58 degrees high in a sky where cirrus clouds are present. Furthermore, the numerous, flat, hexagonal ice-crystals that compose the cirrus cloud must be aligned horizontally to properly refract sunlight like a single gigantic prism. Therefore, circumhorizon arcs are quite unusual to see. Pictured above, however, a rare fire rainbow was captured above trees in Whiting, New Jersey, USA in late May.