It’s a common myth that freak mobs have been a fixture in urban areas for decades.
But a new study has shown that they’ve actually been on the rise in recent years.
A team of physicists from the University of Edinburgh and the University in California, and the British Museum have analysed images taken from the Hubble Space Telescope and compared them with pictures taken by professional photographer Robert Einhorn.
The team analysed over 12,000 images of “fans”, which can be thought of as people who flock together to see the show.
The images show some of the most famous shows from the early 20th century and show a lot of crowds, including a freaky group in San Francisco.
The freaks have been seen in a lot more places over the years.
They’ve been in many different places, in places like New York, Los Angeles and Chicago.
“It’s really hard to say whether it’s because of an increased interest in freaks or a change in public perceptions, but it certainly seems to be there,” says David Dehaene, a physicist at the University.
“The freaks are there and they’re growing, and I think it’s something that people should pay attention to.”
The images are taken by the telescope in ultraviolet light and then the team analysed the colours.
It turns out that a lot are green and red, and some are grey and blue.
It’s clear that the freaks don’t just appear at night, but in the daytime as well.
The researchers also found that in some areas they are also a real threat.
In places where there are a lot freaks, there are areas where the population is low and the weather is bad, so they have an advantage.
The study also showed that freaks also appear at certain times of the day, like at the end of the school day.
But they aren’t a constant.
The “freak crowd” also shows up in other locations around the world, so it’s not just a local phenomenon.
“You can’t just attribute the rise of freaks to one city,” says Dehaense.
“They are everywhere, and you can’t look at a city and say that freak culture is a thing in that city.”