An Online Orrery
The chart below is an interactive view of the current positions of the planets around the Sun (shown at the center). Click and drag the view to rotate it, or use your mouse wheel to zoom in and out. Alternatively, use the slider below the chart to adjust the zoom level. Further instructions follow below.
Whether a planet is visible in the morning sky or the evening sky depends upon how the direction of our sightline is separated from our sightline to the Sun. If the two sightlines are widely separated, the planet will be easily visible in the night sky; if not, the planet will appear very close to the Sun.
The color coding of the chart above indicates this. Areas which are shaded green are easily visible from the Earth; areas which are red are hidden by the Sun's glare. Areas which are dark blue are visible in the morning sky, while areas which are light blue are visible in the evening sky. This color coding can be turned off by deselecting the option "Overlay planet visibility".
By selecting the option "Mark perihelion / aphelion", labels can be added which mark the closest and further points from the Sun along the orbits of each of the planets, though only Mercury and Mars vary appreciably in their distance from the Sun. The Earth's orbit is also labelled with the points it passes on the first day of each month as it makes its annual circuit around the Sun.