Throughout the set, Young Fathers make use of their additional stage space, while indulging in their vocal-swapping and inimitable dancing styles. Steven Morrison's drumming feels like it's finally found its home on the huge PA system and his beats underpin some of the most relevant music being made by any British artists at the moment. As the show wears on, there are repeated references to refugees and immigrants, clearly Young Fathers want to take their opportunity on huge stages to convey their message and beliefs to their audience en masse.
The final one-two of their performance is the soaring 'Shame', one of the band's brightest moments to-date and 2013's 'I Heard'. It's tribute to their prolific release schedule that 'I Heard' already feels like a deep retro Young Fathers cut despite only being three years old. Tonight it provides the perfect end to a gripping venture into arena territory. Young Fathers are truly innovative and they want nothing more than to be giving a stage from which to get in people's faces. While the mainstream plaudits haven't arrived in the masses they deserve just yet, the journey to the top is producing anthem after scintillating anthem.