Not that I know of, and it would somewhat surprise me.
The number of meteors from a shower you will see depends on the time of night through a number of reasons (not considering the weather and the moon):
- The distribution of meteoroids on Earth's orbit is not homogeneous. The highest potential occurs when Earth moves through the peak of the distribution. This is associated with a certain time on Earth.
- Meteors from a shower appear tot come from the same spot in the sky. This spot is called the radiant and moves through the sky along with the stars. The higher the altitude (height) of the radiant, the more meteors you will be able see.
- Meteors enter Earth's atmosphere because Earth moves into the meteoroid cloud. This means that you will see more meteors when the spot on Earth where you are standing is facing the meteoroid cloud. This is always the direction in which the Earth is moving. If you are on the other side, the meteoroid cloud is 'behind' you and possible meteors will have to move faster than the Earth in order to enter the atmosphere. As pointed out by user Florin Andrei in the comments, this effect is also called the "bugs on the windshield" effect, because
Earth is like a car moving fast, and meteors are like insects that get splattered. Of course you get more bugs being splattered on the piece of glass that's facing forward.
Depending on your location, 1. and 2. could combine to maximise their effect some time before midnight. However, the effect of 3. is quite big. Because of the way the Earth rotates, this will always happen early in the morning, before sunrise.