I have seen pictures with a landscape or city scape where the moon seems overly large, not in scale to everything else. How is this accomplished?
You did not mention Camera Brand in your post, or you did not mention Digital or File...
As an "old school" learner from 50+ years ago, I did a number of similar shots, as a "In Camera" double exposer using a Hasselblad 500C. In this setup, I would 'capture' my first image in a 'planned' location, then design the composition in such a way as to use other locations of 'lesser exposed area"... In the second shot, I would put my 'dark slide' into the camera back, remove the camera back, advance the shutter, put the camera back back onto the camera body, remove the dark slide then compose and trip the shutter for the second image...
Today, with many of the digital cameras we have today, this can still be done... such as in the example above taken in Tampa, Florida back in Dec of 2022
In the above shot, the first image was the 'overall' landscape of the 'cityscape' which was about 4 miles away with about 400mm (Canon RF 100-500mm zoon), then after going back to select the 'desired shot' of the landscape, I would next focus on the full moon, actually looking through the viewfinder in what Canon (the EOS R5) calls "Exposure Simulation" which allowed me to adjust setting to 'match out' the exposer of each... position the moon where I wanted it and after a good focus, on a tripod, I would take the second shot... Resulting in the above
Again, the above is 2 exposures, done 'in camera' where one exposure is done on top of the other...
Yes, in this shot, the moon is done at a full 500mm which allows the moon to appear much larget and the effect.
Hope this help....... Feel free to ask questions.