LONDON, July 19 (Reuters) – London clubbers on Monday flocked to one of the first rule-free live music events because the pandemic began last year, dancing through the night and rejoicing in human interaction as England raised most COVID limitations at midnight.Britain, which has one of the worlds greatest death tolls from COVID, is dealing with a new age of cases, but Prime Minister Boris Johnson is lifting most limitations in England in what some have actually dubbed “Freedom Day”. Epidemiologists are typically skeptical that raising constraints is the right thing to do, however many young British individuals have actually had enough of more than 1 1/2 years of lockdowns, and said they crave a celebration.”I have actually not been enabled to dance for like what looks like permanently,” stated Georgia Pike, 31, at the Oval Space in Hackney, east London. “I want to dance, I wish to hear live music, I desire the ambiance of being at a gig, of being around other individuals.”Beside the zest for fun, though, there was also clear concern about a wave of brand-new cases – more than 50,000 per day across the United Kingdom.”I am so fired up – however its combined with the sense of impending doom,” stated Gary Cartmill, 26, outside the “00:01″ event which was organised to celebrate the return of live music.Inside the club, revellers, some with pints in their hands, some just elated by the music, danced through the night. Many hugged, some kissed, a few used masks.After hurrying to immunize its population much faster than nearly all other European nations, Johnsons government is betting that England can resume as completely vaccinated individuals are less likely to get seriously ill with COVID-19. Promoters of the occasion, Rob Broadbent and Max Wheeler-Bowden, installed a video of themselves getting a COVID test. They prompted those informed to separate to do so.They stated they reduced the number of bands and the variety of venues and lost money on the occasion since fewer individuals than expected attended.British society appears split on the restrictions: some want hard rules to continue as they fear the virus will keep eliminating people, but others have actually chafed at the most difficult restrictions in peacetime history.Business owners – including nightclubs, travel business and the hospitality market – have been desperate to reopen the economy while numerous trainees, young individuals and parents have actually quietly disregarded a number of the most burdensome rules.Artists state the lockdown has been tough.James Cox, the 32-year-old lead vocalist of Crows, a post-punk band playing at The Oval Space, stated the last time he had carried out live was on Halloween 2020.”Before this, I had a bit of apprehension that I was not going to like it due to the fact that its been so long,” Cox stated. “As quickly as I stood on that phase and began soundchecking, I resembled: oh yeah I do like this, I do like this, I was like, this is my enthusiasm.”Reporting by Guy Faulconbridge. Editing by Gerry Doyle and Kate HoltonOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.