M87- Elliptical Galaxy with Jet

Explanation Via APOD: In spiral galaxies, majestic winding arms of young stars, gas, and dust rotate in a flat disk around a bulging galactic nucleus. But elliptical galaxies seem to be simpler. Lacking gas and dust to form new stars, their randomly swarming older stars, give them an ellipsoidal (egg-like) shape. Still, elliptical galaxies can be very large. Centered in this telescopic view and over 120,000 light-years in diameter, larger than our own Milky Way, elliptical galaxy M87 (NGC 4486) is the dominant galaxy of the Virgo Galaxy Cluster. Some 50 million light-years away, M87 is likely home to a supermassive black hole responsible for a high-energy jet of particles emerging from the giant galaxy's central region. M87's jet is near the five o'clock position, you can click on the image for a full resolution view.

"Stellar Winds Observatory" a/k/a Stan Watson Observatory at Dark Sky New Mexico

Planewave  17", LRGB, 450,260,260,260

The image below is to give you some perspective on the size, with the newly imaged black hole from The Event Horizon Telescope, the Jet from the Spitzer Space telescope and the entire surrounding galactic region. Click to see larger image.