It looks like an artist’s impression of some icy moon in a far off star system, but this is a real thing. It’s called Elephant Foot Glacier, and pours out of a mountain range on the northeast coast of Greenland, at about 81 degrees north. (If you want to find it on Google Maps, the coordinates are 80.893281,-19.492493.) It’s a “peripheral” glacier, meaning it is separated from the main Greenland ice sheet. The problem with peripheral glaciers: they’re melting about 2.5 times faster than the main sheet.
(Click the image to embiggen. Hat tip to Maria.)