You'll need a tripod, first of all. You can take a shot of the moon with anything, but the problem is that the moon is FAR, FAR brighter than any landscape features. Our eyes and brain can compensate, but a camera has about one third the dynamic range, so you have to fool it into doing what you want. When you see night shots of a city or landscape with a big, clear moon and its features visible, it's usually a double exposure- first the moon is exposed for, and then the landscape is shot overtop on the same frame. but you can do fairly well with some experimenting.
Try an exposure of about 4-6 seconds. Any more will blur the moon slightly as it moves across the sky. Then set your exposure compensation (EV) to about 2-3 stops underexposed. This should hold the moon back and allow you to see some detail on the surface.
Something I often do is a bit more advanced- I use a graduated Neutral Density filter to hold back the sky, allowing the landscape to be more in balance with the sky.