This is one of the images from photographer Chris Steele-Perkins' book, "The Teds," which shows the British Edwardian-style youth movement associated with rock 'n' roll.
People dance at a London pub in 1976.
Two men ride small motorbikes at a fairground. "The 'Teddy Boys' were the first manifestation of a teenage subculture," Steele-Perkins said.
Mike and Lynne Goose smile.
People are out to have a good time in Bradford, England. Steele-Perkins became an embed, an accessory to the movement -- while keeping a healthy working distance.
Vince Taylor, frontman of the rock 'n' roll group Playboys -- and said to be the inspiration for David Bowie's Ziggy Stardust -- stares into the camera.
A group of Teds hang out in London. The look was meant to emulate styles worn by men during Britain's Edwardian period in the early 20th century.
The Teds were a subculture of leather-clad, sweaty rock 'n' roll hounds, with their hair coiffed with Brylcreem or hairspray and sideburns down to the jaw.
"Tongue Tied" Danny at his wedding.
Freddie "Fingers" Lee plays the keys.
Some Teds embrace and talk. "Like most things, as a photographer, you go with your gut feeling and keep at it," Steele-Perkins said.
A fight breaks out near a club in 1976. Steele-Perkins wasn't focused on becoming part of the gang, but was more of an "anthropologist."
Clubgoers move to the music.
Pete Presley, who played with the group Shazam, is seen in a dressing room.
A couple kisses. Like stills from a movie, the characters in Steele-Perkins' photographs are out for a good time.