We've all heard the stories of fainting in a recent movie, and most of us have heard the cliché story of the audience screaming at the site of the first movie. Train races to the screen (false).  When large groups of people come together for a shared experience, there is no telling what might happen, be it during a church service, a movie, or even a court hearing. This list shows ten times how people responded in an unusual way when they witnessed various events.
See also: Top 10 Incredible Recordings
10 Halloween, 1978
Halloween launched the golden age of Slasher films. It's unusual for its genre, has won prizes, has received praise from critics, and is as popular 40 years after it was released as it was when it was first released. It can be said that the film was in some ways an early viral success, as it was heavily dependent on word of mouth for its popularity. As you can see in the video clip above, an audience unfamiliar with the Slasher genre was much more excited than we are today. In fact, if I were in this audience, I might be tempted to play a Michael Myers on one of the noisiest!
An interesting fact in relation to the movie is that John Carpenter (the director) composed the entire score itself in just 3 days. He was inspired by the dozens of earlier horrors such as The Exorcist and Suspira . There are now eleven films in the entire Halloween franchise, the last in 2018 being a direct continuation of the first and ignoring the intervening films. Another two Halloween films are in progress for October 2020 and 2021. 
9 Saw III
This is not an exclusive list of movies, but I think the three I've included in this list deserve their place here. Saw III was released in 2006 and was expected to be bloody. However, on the opening night in Hertfordshire, UK, ambulances were called three times to help people who fainted as a result of the film. In addition, one man was said to have collapsed that same night in another city, so we can not just say that the citizens of Hertfordshire are more sensitive than the rest of us.
Saw III is interesting in that either is loved or hated by fans of the franchise. In this way it stands out as something unique. It was shot in just 28 days and when they started they did not even have a full script! The coolest thing about Saw III (19459014), however, is that the entire bathroom was borrowed from the series Scary Movie 4 (19459008), which in turn was modeled on the original bathroom. Saw film. This is a kind of twisted meta-scenario. Watch the clip above if you dare – it's the pig scene and it's not pleasant. 
8 Playboy of the Western World, 1907
The Playboy of the Western World was written by the Irish playwright John Millington Synge and first appeared in 1907 at the Abbey Theater in Dublin. The piece, which was controversial in Irish and not written in Gaelic, caused a stir before it was ever performed. One man attempted to assassinate his father twice, generally loitering loose morals with a group of relatively many women.
At the first performance riots erupted and spread beyond the theater. Finally, the police had to suppress the crowd. The author, who wrote to the lead actress, stated, "It's better every day to have the argument we had last night than break your piece in half-hearted applause. Now we are talking about it. We are an event in the history of the Irish stage. "An audio recording of the piece is found above for those who understand the incredibly confusing accent. 
7 Miracle Of The Sun, 1917
In 1917, three children in Fatima Portugal specified to see visions of the Virgin Mary. They were greeted with some skepticism in a nation that at the time was in its newly established, highly anti-religious first republican phase. Nevertheless, the local bishop studied and half-heartedly approved, and the children had a number of other visions. News spread and the children (and Fatima) became a hot topic of conversation between those who believed and those who did not believe.
Finally, the children announced that the maiden they saw in their visions would appear in October and perform miracles so that everyone knows they are not lying. The day came and 70,000 witnesses, including the skeptical media of the world. And lo and behold, according to everyone present (including the media) a miracle happened:
"The solar disk did not remain immobile. This was not the sparkle of a celestial body, for it was spinning around in a furious vortex. Then suddenly there was a scream, a cry of pain that emanated from all men. The wild, swirling sun seemed to be freeing itself from the firmament and threatening to reach the earth, as if to crush us with its enormous and fiery weight.
Reporters who had previously written mocking articles about Fatima converted. The experience was so terrible in their words that they thought the world was going down. Two of the three children (who died in 1919 and 1920) were declared saints in 2017, and the third child, who died in 2005, was also declared the Servant of God, paving the way for their later canonization. 
6 OJ Simpson Verdict, 1995
In 1995 America came to a standstill as the nation watched with bated breath to see what the verdict would be in the eleven-month trial of OJ Simpson over the brutal murder of his wife Nicole Simpson , The above video clip shows us the immediate reaction of a crowd gathering in Times Square watching on the big screen. The reaction was spread across racial boundaries, which was not surprising since the process itself, in which the defenders wanted to exploit racism allegations in order to win, was incredibly divisive. Black Americans generally felt that justice was being done while White and Hispanic Americans felt the opposite.
In a bizarre twist to the story that can only happen in US justice, Simpson was found guilty in a civil court two years later and was ordered to pay forty-one million dollars in compensation. In another crazy twist, Simpson published a book If I Did It that he described as a "hypothetical" confession. O.J. Finally, he received nine years in prison for stealing charges, including robberies. He was released in 2017. 
5 First "Talkie" Movies
When technology finally allowed the filmmakers to include spoken dialogues in their pictures, they probably did not expect the reaction they (generally) received: laughter (and these were not comedy films that we are talking about). At the First Performance of the Talkie Drama War Nurse by Edgar Selwyn in 1930, in some of the most poignant moments, the audience reacted in a very unexpected way: at some point a woman is in pain giving birth and she screams, "I want my mother " The audience cried with laughter. And so it went on and on. Every time an actor spoke, the audience burst out laughing.
The reason was not that the actors had stupid voices. It was not the bad drama. It was only because an audience accustomed to being silent in the film found the detail in the midst of scenes that were quite self-explanatory and ridiculous. It left nothing to the imagination. It's one thing to use the spoken language for one conversation, another to make worldly and unnecessary comments. A film critic pretty cleverly stated, "When the screen became audible, silence became the main element of screen art." 
4 Susan Boyle
Susan Boyle is perhaps the best example of a public reaction that spread far beyond the confines of her own physical location: she became an international sensation thanks to the Internet after being a candidate had auditioned in the third season of Britain's Got Talent .
She first appeared as a sloppy Scottish 47-year-old woman, "currently unemployed, but still searching". The intro to their performance is, as expected, somewhat mocking – a technique used in the media to create a greater contrast (and thus a greater chance of becoming viral) between a before-and-after scenario. So yes, there are some manipulations in the production of Susan's fame, but there is no denying that this woman has a great voice.
On Youtube, her audition received 2.5 million views in the first 72 hours and the next day she hit the front page of Digg and Reddit – definitely not the audience that you would expect a Scottish cat-loving, gray-haired Lady of middle age worshiped. She competed this year as a candidate in America's Got Talent: The Champions where she landed in the top 12 but lost. 
3 Cleansed, 2016
Cleansed is a play by the English playwright Sarah Kane, who killed herself in 1999 by hanging herself in a hospital toilet with shoelaces. A somewhat unfortunate but poetic ending, considering the nature of their writing and the reason for this entry in the list: Cleansed is the story of a university run by a sadistic madman. The story is filled with joys like enforced violent sodomy with a metal stick, a figure whose tongue is torn out, and an involuntary sex change. There is also a bit of force-feeding, throat-jerking and suicide.
Not surprisingly, when staged in 2016 at the National Theater in London, this piece fainted five people and left more than forty people in disgust. And unlike most of the entries on this list, which most affected the audience, the cast also described "experiencing very strange nightmares involving very extreme events".
About the play, the theater critic John Gross wrote sardonically: "The play is miserable stuff – which does not mean that I can not predict Sarah Kane's success in her career." And no doubt she will do it. , , Move over Shakespeare. 
2 The Exorcist, 1973
The exorcist was shot and published at a very turbulent time in the history of religion that he depicts: the Roman Catholic faith. In 1973, the effects of the reforms of the Second Vatican Council became apparent. The film subtly refers to the character of Father Karras, who is not only a council member of an infinite number of priests who lose their faith, but begins to lose his own. The desecration of churches under the supposedly benevolent gaze of Pope Paul VI, in which altars were stripped and statues destroyed, is also metaphorically reflected in the defamation scene of the film.   This was the background for the release of one of the most terrifying artistic expressions of the power of evil that remains today. Once seen, you will never forget how the head turns or the obscene crucifix stings. It's a wonder the young actress playing Regan (Linda Blair) had no idea what was happening at the time.
The audience reacted exactly as one would expect. They fainted, they cried, they fled the cinemas. These reactions were so well known and often, when one saw the devil's face on the big screen, that ambulances were stationed in some cinemas. It became known, and the lines to watch the movie were like nothing that had been seen before. Interestingly, similar reactions occurred when the picture was republished in the 2000s. The above video shows the actual footage of these reactions.
1 The Rite of Spring, 1913
The grand opening of the ballet The Rite of Spring by Igor Stravinsky led to a very unexpected reaction of the audience: riots. They were indeed so bad, the show was stopped and the orchestra fled! Standing at the forefront of modern art in classical music, Stravinsky decided to portray the wonder of the spring season in a way no one else had done before. To this end, he focused on pagan rites to portray the agony of the new birth.
This premiere was something out of the ordinary. The music was written by the greatest composer of the twentieth century, and the costumes and stage sets were designed by Nicholas Roerich, to whom the Roerich Pact applies, claiming that "the protection of culture always takes precedence over any military necessity." The ballet was choreographed by the great dancer Vaslav Nijinsky (although Stravinsky himself hated the dances he had created). For lovers of the classical arts, this is practically the second coming of Jesus Christ!
For the audience at that time it proved too much; This, of course, was two years before the world became partially immune to horror due to the great war. Stravinsky's score was received with mocking laughter on the opening moves of his oboe solo, but when the piece reached its first movement, the mood went mocking and then into a veritable uproar: The Augurs Of Spring. The colorful costumes and sets, combined with the bizarre whistling of the ballerinas to the thundering cacophony of movement, were just too much.
The piece is today considered one of the greatest works of classical music of the 20th century. Imagine that! The above video starts the moment the riots start. Try to see it through the eyes of someone who only knew that things like the Swan Lake are ballet. You will find it quite amazing.