Halloween party-goers dressed up as their scariest on Saturday night as it was a blast at pubs, bars, clubs and clubs all across Britain. Some braved the rainy weather.

Particularly Revellers in Newcastle upon Tyne were keen to dress up, with photos taken overnight showing a variety extravagant costumes, including angels and devils as well as playboy bunnies, superheroes and minions from the Despicable Me’ movies, and many other fantastic characters.

Not to be outdone: The streets of London, Leeds and Wigan were filled with people in spooky costumes that rival the scenes in northeast.

NEWCASTLE – A group of friends poses for a photo on the streets of Newcastle upon Tyne Saturday night, as people all over the country celebrate Halloween despite the danger of rain and falling temperatures

Pictured: Two women dressed up as corpse wives, one as playboy bunny and one as police officers walk through Newcastle’s streets on Saturday night.

One group of men dressed up as minions from ‘Despicable Me’ movies in Newcastle (pictured), while another went as Gru, the criminal mastermind.

Left: Two women, one in a latex catsuit pose for a picture as thousands of revellers took to Broad Street in Birmingham on Saturday night during the Halloween weekend. Right: Two woman – one dressed as a cowgirl – pose for a photograph in Wigan

As daylight savings time ended, party-goers were allowed to have an extra hour of Halloween fun. The clocks also reset an hour at 2am. Due to the Covid pandemic, this weekend marked the first time that clubs had Halloween nights in two years.

Pictures showed that emergency services were present in Newcastle town centre to prevent people drinking too much on one of the biggest parties nights of the year. One man was handcuffed.

Many of those celebrating across the UK were likely destined to make wet and windy trips home, with the Met Office warning that strong winds coming from the west could bring a wild start’ to Sunday.

Pictured: A group made up of playboy bunnies and a man dressed up as a sailor (or perhaps American Playboy publisher Hugh Hefner) on the streets of Newcastle Saturday night

LEEDS: On Saturday night, Leeds city centre saw two women in costumes as angels and devils take a stand.

Pictured: A group Halloween party-goers pose at Newcastle on Saturday night

Newcastle saw temperatures drop to 43 F (6C) overnight. However, the threat of rain didn’t stop Halloween revelers from dressing up in tiny costumes that left little room for imagination.

Two women in Newcastle were pictured donning police outfits that were probably not the Northumbria Police’s standard issue.

Another group chose a Playboy-style classic costume, complete with a bunny tail and tights. This took the meaning of “thigh-high” to a whole new level.

Pictures show that emergency services were present in Newcastle town centre to prevent people drinking too much on one of the biggest parties of the year. Pictured: Police gather as people sit in the street.

Pictured: Police tape seen through Halloween crowds in Newcastle Saturday night

Pictured: Two men in superhero costumes pose outside a Newcastle bier keller on Saturday night

Pictured: On Saturday night in Newcastle, a man dressed as Willy Wonka and carried by an Oompa Loompa shows his innovative costume alongside a woman dressed like a witch.

Two other women chose to make a night of horrors with a saintly theme. One wore red with devil ears, while the other wore white with a fluffy halo.

Two other women were dressed up as corpse brides with zombie-like makeup, blood on their faces, and clothes.

One group of men dressed up as minions from the “Despicable Me” movies, while another went as Gru, the criminal mastermind.

Police were on high alert around the country – and especially in the capital – with the officers from the Metropolitan Police already shutting down three illegal raves this weekend as part of efforts to tackle anti-social behaviour in the capital.

Pictured: A group consisting of two friends, one dressed as Tinker Bell and one as Peter Pan, wave for the camera at Newcastle on Saturday night

Pictured: Two brave men bring a new twist on the Playboy Bunny costume to Newcastle on Saturday night

The Met reported that hundreds of people had attended the events. Some became hostile towards officers as they dispersed the crowds.

After receiving complaints about fireworks being set off, police were called to Glasshouse Walk, Lambeth just before midnight Friday.

Officers attended and found 300 youths in a community centre.

According to the Met, there was a lot of fighting as people left. They also used fireworks and other projectiles to throw things at each other. Back-up officers had been called.

At 1.20 a.m. on Saturday, crowds dispersed and one officer was treated with injuries.

The Met later learned of another unlicensed music performance in Southwark’s railway arches.

LEEDS: A doctor in Leeds, wearing a lab coat stained with blood. He is posing with a nurse for a photograph.

Pictured: A group wearing brightly coloured hair and matching clothes posted on the streets in Leeds on Saturday by a group of friends

Around 150 people were removed from the area, and the sound system was seized. The organiser was also fined for licensing offenses.

In the capital, officers also visited Birkbeck Street, Bethnal Green. They had discovered that another unlicensed event was being planned. Police arrived at the scene to find that 30 people were already there and they quickly left.

Chief Inspector Jack MayRobinson stated that while we are aware that many people will celebrate Halloween this weekend with house parties but there are still a few people who will host large music events.

He said that “these gatherings blights the lives of local residents,” he added.

Yellow weather warnings for rain are still in effect in many parts of the country, including Glasgow, where the global Cop26 Climate Summit is scheduled to begin on Sunday.

A group of playboy bunnies, dressed in costumes, walk down a street in Newcastle Saturday night

Pictured: A man is held in handcuffs in Newcastle, while a man wearing an ‘death row t-shirt watches.

Wind speeds could reach 50 miles per hour with the potential for disruptions and wetter weather into the first week in November.

Steven Keats, Met Office meteorologist, stated that conditions would begin ‘going downhill” in the west during Sunday.

He said that the heavy rains from the Atlantic and West will be intensifying in the future. That will continue to dominate the weather until tomorrow.

Heavy rain will be felt in the western parts of England, Wales and possibly Scotland. It will also be accompanied by strong gusty winds.

Mr Keats stated that parts of Wales and Southern England could experience winds of 40 to 50 miles per hour, which could cause problems.

He said, “It’ll make Sunday a wild one.” “Given that trees are in full growth and the ground is saturated in many places, it’s possible to get one or more trees down,” he said. It will be very unstable.


Lorelei Stathopoloulos, Salem’s most well-known and famous Witch, uses dragon powder to light a candle in her shop on Halloween.

Three main connotations are associated with the word “witchcraft”: the practice or study of magic or sorcery; beliefs related to the Western witch hunts of the 14th through the 18th century; and various forms of the modern movement called Wicca.

Wicca was first published in 1954 by Gerald Gardner, a British civil servant who claimed the religion belonged to an old witch cult which existed secretly for hundreds years.

Wicca is an American official religion.

It is a predominant Western movement of nature worship, based on preChristian traditions.

Wiccan witch religion honors the “Elements of Nature” – Earth, Air and Fire, Water, Water, Spirit, and their associated directions – North, East, South West, West, Center – in sacred circles where rituals are performed.

The Wiccan New Year Samhain, also known as the Wiccan New Year of Samhain, is considered a precursor for modern Halloween.

It coincides with Halloween, which is October 31.

It was traditionally a Celtic festival on November 1, when the world of the gods was believed that it was made visible to humanity.

According to modern witches, it is a time when the veil between the living and the dead is thin.

Source: Reuters