Let the good times roll.

The Kings of Leon may speak English but they have such a Southern drawl in their accents that it can be difficult for British fans to make them out. Theres never been any complaints about the bands performance so the likelihood of any language barrier in Spain preventing the show from being a success was fairly minimal.

The band were all hemmed together tightly at the front of the stage, perhaps to create a sense of togetherness or maybe the space needed for Muse to created their stage show impinged on other bands stage allowance. The Kings of Leon may have lacked in sparkly lights and treated vocals behind them but with a quality of songs like theirs, the superficial things don't matter.

Opener '4 Kicks' may not be the best song the poor poor boys have to offer but its already smashed The Hives out of the running. Pelle may stamp his little feet about it but The Hives cant compete with a band like Kings of Leon. Continuing with 'King of The Rodeo', the good times were indeed rolling on and the sound quality was the equal of the performance.

Given the family nature of the band is unsurprising to witness the close-knit sound of the music and there has been constant touring from the act in recent years but there remains a crispness to their sound that befits their rock n roll nature.

Caleb was throwing picks into the crowd all night and if there was any doubt of the bands respect for the audience, the next track 'Fans' proved it beyond doubt. Bringing in an acoustic guitar for the song, it quietly simmered in the verses before the bass explodes in the chorus, with the track highlighting how many good moments are on the bands latest album.

'Mollys Chambers' proved to be the first major sing-song of the set, quickly followed by 'The Bucket.' These two tracks were worth waiting for but both paled (ouch, poor joke after 'The Bucket') in comparison to 'On Call.' This single is a tremendous example of using restraint to create tension and drama before the melodies of "I'll come a running" take the show to a whole new level.

'Slow Night, So Long' made its customary appearance near the end of the set and the drum fill and the guitar lick "borrowed" from Led Zeppelin was the latest in a list of tremendous rock n roll moments from a tremendous rock n roll band.