As night follows day, this is Monument Valley, but with the Milky Way behind the Mittens.
There's a funny story associated with this image.... aficionados of the night sky, familiar with Monument Valley, may notice the Milky Way galactic center is about 1/3 of the way too far to the left than it should be. Most high definition astrophotography shots are taken using a precision tracking mount, and this image is no exception. This image required two hours of accumulated exposure time, and so the foreground is always completely blurred if the stars are to be trail free. The procedure, always, is to add the sky image back into a static foreground shot. So... you'd think an astrophotographer would know which direction the sky rotates! Using the first frame of the image stack as a reference, I mistakenly applied a Right Ascension (RA) correction estimate for looking northwards..... but the image here was taken looking south east..... Duh! So I placed the sky in the image using the opposite rotation and translation. So, like I said, you'd think I would know which way the sky rotates! But the final image is very pleasing so I have left things as they are with my error. Please enjoy my artistic license! I am indebted to my good friend, and much better astrophotographer than me, Dr. Robert Fugate, for spotting my foolishness!