Low Island are a solid opener, tapping into a mood of electronic-inspired pop-rock that the likes of The 1975 (rock) and Troye Sivan (pop) have made careers out of. But they’re still a little too quirky to be superstars, like Noah & the Whale in their ability to reproduce mainstream-sounding music, but from an external vantage point. But the Oxford four-piece are a polished, professional unit, especially on almost-hits like Don’t Let The Light In.

Django Django set out the stall slowly, easing into the set with “mid-era” songs like Spirals and Tic Tac Toe. But an early cover of Tomorrow Never Knows gets the crowd going, in the way that only a more cerebral Beatles cover can as the crowd twig on to what they’re hearing. From there the long-form workouts that ensue are well-received even if they’re mostly from new album, Off Planet, or unreleased like the lovely Ash-revival strummer Somebody’s Reality.

Waveforms is the first taste of their classic debut (which ends up being better represented than the new album), allowing for some double synth action, before the questionable harmonica of Slipstream leads into a psychedelic cover of Daft Punk’s Around the World. And it’s delirious fun and bangers all the way home from there, including the brilliant Default, Silver Rays and Champagne.

It’s been a few years since the band have returned to the city where they met (they’ve long since decamped to London, so a to call it a homecoming would be a stretch), but once they get going it’s clear that band and punters alike are more than happy to get lost in the groove.