New co-authorship with a NASA scientist says that we might get an outbreak of Alpha monocytes on the evening of November 21st and early morning hours of November 22nd, depending on your location.
Typically, meteor showers produce anywhere from a handful to dozens of visible "shooting stars" per hour during their peaks. But from time to time, the Earth moves through a particularly dense pocket with dust and galactic gravel left behind by visiting comets. When this happens, we get so-called "storms" of meteor activity that produce hundreds of meteors per hour, or even a meteor storm, typically defined as over 1000 meteors per hour.
A short book by NASA and SETI's Esko Laitinen and Peter Jeniskens, a meteorite explorer, re-evaluates the Monocerotidy dust track and finds a "good chance" of a short-lived outburst, or perhaps even a meteor storm.
They predict that activity enhancement will be short, so you'll want to plot it in your schedule if you want to catch it.
"Anyone who will try to watch should not be late at all. The strongest maximum would pick up in about 15 minutes or maybe a little less. It will be almost completely finished in about 40 minutes," reads the document.
In North America, the show can begin between 8:15 and 8:30 pm PT (4:30 a.m. UTC) on the evening of November 21. The viewing may not be great from the west coast, but you may be able to catch some meteoroids that appear to have a low eastern horizon.
The prospects get a little better as you head east to the Atlantic and Europe, where the meteors will appear higher in the sky, but also apparently later in the evening and morning of the 22nd as you move along -to the east.
Meteorological outbreaks can be difficult to predict and there is no guarantee that this will happen from your viewing location, but if it does, it will be a memory of the evening.