Britain has been hit by the worst hurricane in 30 years.
But despite the strong winds of 100 miles per hour tearing the roof of the house, crushing a car with bricks and uprooting the trees, the brave students hit the city.
Meteorologists have warned of flying debris and big waves, while drivers have been urged to consider staying indoors.
But shocking photos show the under-dressed people at Nottingham Trent Uni showing off their fancy dress – despite the danger of strong winds and snow.
Many boys are seen wearing holiday attire – scampi speedos and trunks, air shirts and T-shirts.
Meanwhile, despite the thunderstorms, the charming schoolgirls targeted the Nottingham cobblers while maintaining their make-up and hair.
And pictures from further north show a car in Salford, Greater Manchester, completely crushed by a pile of bricks.
The wind blew away the bricks of a nearby house.
Meanwhile in Eccles, also in Salford, emergency services were called to a residential street when winds blew off the roof of a house.
And in Kilwinning, Scotland, a tree collided with a railway power line after being uprooted by a gust of wind.
Hurricanes Dudley and Younes are set to hit the region with all their might over the weekend, with all indications that Friday’s storm is a “very damaging and devastating event” especially for the southern and central parts.
And Becky Mitchell, a Met Office forecaster, said MirrorWith the gusts of wind that we are currently predicting, we have seen only a handful of storms in the last 30 years that have brought similar gusts.
“It’s likely to be a very significant hurricane.”
Significant snowfall is expected north of the Midlands and in the northern part of Wales.
There will also be blizzards in Scotland.
The Met Office has now issued an amber warning covering the whole of the south of England and extending north to Blackpool.
It’s Friday between 3am and 9pm.
Predictors say Hurricane Dudley will wreak havoc on northern England, North Wales, Northern Ireland and the Scottish border today and tomorrow at a speed of 90 mph.
The Meteorological Department says “very strong and disruptive” winds are blowing.