Was at a musical event last night, outdoors in what might be called a "beer garden", and I noticed that many of the lights in the area were surrounded by a sort of "aura".
The more distant lights (overhead, in a sort of gazebo) appeared to have "spines" of light emitting radially from the light source, creating a fairly complete "halo". (These lamps appeared, based on the color and intensity, to be fairly "standard" clear bulb LED lamps.)
Two closer lamps, which were somewhat different from the others and appeared to be LED "carbon filament" lamps (though I didn't get close enough to tell for sure). These lamps emitted a more interesting pattern, with the spines of light emitting radially from the "tropics" and then curving upward towards the "north pole". (Obstructions/other lights prevented observing the "southern hemisphere" very well.)
What is the mechanism behind these patterns? There are no lenses of any sort, other than the (apparently standard) lamp envelopes. I've seen a sort of moire pattern emanating from fluorescent lamps, presumably due to interference between the distinct color bands those lamps produce. But the radial pattern (especially with curves) produced by the LEDs doesn't seem to fit this explanation.
(I can't find an image that is exactly what I observed, but this one is semi-close:
From each individual light in the pictured strip you see maybe two dozen rays emanating outward. The rays that I observed were more distinct and more numerous, and they were much finer. Plus, from the closer lamps they curved.)
Additional info: It should be noted that, of late, there has been a very light haze in the air, due to western fires. The haze is so light as to be unnoticeable except in a few situations.
Also, I've seen the effect before, and it has always appeared to be related LED lights, vs incandescent or fluorescent/discharge style. I suspect that when I've seen it there may have been a light haze/mist.