London poster cropped

Taking place on Monday 18th September it’s going to be the hottest ticket in town as the flamboyant four-piece stride back across the Atlantic to play an intimate venue, ahead of their massive US tour with Foo Fighters in October.

Having just played to over 60,000 fans supporting The Who in Quebec to a rapturous reception, and today been included in Rolling Stone Magazine’s Playlist alongside some of the biggest names in music, The Struts meteoric rise continues a-pace. ‘One Night Only’ has set fire to American radio and looks set to be the breakout hit of the summer.

The newly-released lyric video captures the band in true rock’n’roll style, and is the perfect taster for their hugely anticipated second album, due next year. It’s the follow up to their critically acclaimed 2016 debut Everybody Wants.

The single has been greeted with rave reviews in the UK with Kerrang magazine devoting two pages to the band’s magnificent return and The Sun declaring, "’One Night Only’ is an anthemic and bombastic tune inspired by the glory days of British glam rock”.

Classic Rock claim, “The Struts continue their inexorable march to world domination with [their] effervescent new song… a typically huge chorus and bits that sound like Queen and little bits that sound a bit like Coldplay, machined-tooled for swaying audiences and drunken, communal singalongs”, whilst music blogs across the spectrum have been hailing the genius of the new single.

The Struts are

Luke Spiller, Adam Slack (guitar), Jed Elliott (bass) and Gethin Davies (drums).



“The Struts are the superstars they already are in their heads. It’s absolute rock ‘n’ roll perfection”


“[A] glorious slab of flamboyant rock’n’roll. Like being hit in the face with a barrel of glitter and guitars”

Classic Rock

“The Struts’ arsenal already contains stadium-built style anthems”

The Sun

“The guys are on course to be one of the UK’s biggest rock bands”

Daily Star

“Reviving the glam rock lifestyle but also imbuing it with some downright mature 21st century sensibilities.”