The London leg of Kitsuné’s showcase tour stopped off at an East End car park where about 2,000 people crammed in to experience the bands, DJs, chemical toilets and Halloween fancy dress. My girlfriend, Bowie, was under strict instructions to get some professional looking photos on her expensive camera, but she ended up with the same as most amateurs when armed with with a fancy piece of kit; blurred, slow exposure shots of bright lights and themselves with their mates. So all the rubbish photos were taken by her, and all the passable ones were take by me at 4am when I realised what she’d been doing and took over on camera duties.

This is the first band, Two Door Cinema Club, who are much better than most bands who attempt to make their live sound big enough for nightclubs. Midnight Juggernaughts and Kissy Sell Out make a fist of it, but they’re always second-best to DJ sets. I was surprised by how good Two Door Cinema Club were, because I’d heard them on MySpace and didn’t like it at all. In fact, all of the artists on this tour sound average on MySpace but are really good when they play in massive rooms. Delphic were amazing, they came equipped with loads of strobes and were like an incredible blend of Digitalism and the sounds of the Hacienda. Sadly, Bowie did not capture any of their magnificence on camera.

This man was wearing the best fancy dress I have ever seen. Simple, not too restrictive and frightfully original: it’s a horse from a Picasso painting. Notice the excellent composition of this photo. Apart from this, and a guy dressed in a shower curtain inspired by Karate Kid, most people’s costumes were pretty poor.

I feel pretty sorry for drug dealers nowadays, because most people bring their own legal substances which cost a lot less and are available from the internet. Here we can see a delivery of what looks like 300Kg of lethal research chemical, which costs about the same as 2g of cocaine.

Here’s a shot of the main room, where the bands and DJs were playing. Unusually for this kind of event there were lights, loud music and lots of people dancing. This unique concept is best illustrated by a blurry photograph showing people and lights. Here’s another one, in which the wave of pink light represents music:

The final live performance was from the French DJ/producer Yuksek, and he played some electroclashy tunes which weren’t half as fun as Delphic’s 80s inspired beat pythons. But still, it was all crisp and full of synths, which is exactly what you want from a French record label, even if the best band are from Manchester.