Galaxy cluster Abell 370 photographed by the Hubble Space Telescope. The arcs of light are the effect of gravitational lensing.
Abell 370 galaxy cluster. Image credit: NASA, ESA, and J. Lotz and the HFF Team (STScI)

Today, the Hubble Space Telescope has shown many beautiful examples of the gravitational lensing of distant galaxies by foreground clusters of galaxies, which provide one of the lines of evidence for dark matter. General Relativity has also been tested by the timing of Quasar occultations by the Sun, the decrease in orbital period of binary pulsars (PSR B 1913+16) and most recently the direct detection of gravitational radiation from merging neutron stars and black holes.

The GAIA satellite, which measures the position of stars a million times more accurately than the deflection of star light at the edge of the Sun, must allow for the gravitational effect of the Sun over the whole sky, as well as for the effect of the gravitational deflection of the Earth Moon and remaining planets. Its observations will provide a stringent test of the predictions of General Relativity.

A more through discussion of the 1919 eclipse results has been given by Longair (2015).