Katy Perry and Orlando Bloom were swept up in the excitement that quickly filled Hyde Park as Bruce Springsteen took the stage for his final performance on BST on Sunday.
The pair were seen sharing a passionate kiss from his point of view on one of the specially erected VIP platforms for the concert as the self-proclaimed Boss worked his way through a catalog of past hits.
Evidently wanting to document their latest public display of affection, Orlando, 46, held up his iPhone to take a photo of himself and Katy, 38, letting their hair down.
Springsteen was joined by his famous E Street Band, along with supporting acts James Bay, The Coronas, Kingfisher, and First Time Flyers.
Their energetic three-hour set has been hailed by fans and critics as an “unrelenting rock extravaganza” following their first concert on Thursday.
Here we go: Katy Perry and Orlando Bloom were swept up in the excitement that quickly filled Hyde Park when Bruce Springsteen took the stage on Sunday.
Loving life: Orlando was seen nuzzling Katy’s ear as they watched from their vantage point on one of the raised VIP platforms.
In love: The pair were inseparable as they watched the self-described man during his latest BST performance in the English capital.
Just hours earlier, crowds had poured into the streets of Claridge’s in London as Bruce left the Mayfair establishment and headed to the festival.
Bruce could be seen as he jumped into a waiting car, shielding his eyes with a pair of black sunglasses.
He wore a white shirt under a navy jacket before changing into a black shirt and jeans for his BST performance.
On Thursday, the musician turned back the years with an impressive 29-song set in front of a star-studded audience, including big names Stella McCartney, Kate Hudson and Jon Bon Jovi.
Bruce began his set with his famed E Street Band with an energetic rendition of No Surrender, before moving on to Ghosts, Prove It All Night and Letter To You.
The New Jersey rocker showed no signs of slowing down as he delivered a medley of his biggest hits to the huge crowd, along with supporting acts The Chicks, Frank Turner & The Sleeping Souls, The Coronas, STONE, Picture Parlor, First Time Flyers. , Theo Lawrence and Attawalpa.
Later in the show, Bruce reflected on the “greatest adventure of his life” when he joined his first band in the mid-’60s with George Theiss, who hired the teenage guitarist in the Castiles.
He went on to recall being at Theiss’s bedside 50 years later when she died of cancer, telling the crowd: “I realized that his passing would leave me as the last living member of that first little boy band that They gathered in that little house”.
Picture perfect: Orlando’s raised iPhone captured the moment they shared a kiss on Sunday
Party time: The pair punched the air with their fists as Springsteen worked his way through a back catalog of hits.
You’re going to hear me roar: Orlando yelled with delight as he watched the show with Katy
‘Death is like standing on the railroad tracks with an oncoming train closing in on you, but it brings a certain clarity of thought and purpose and meaning…’
Bruce continued, “The final and lasting gift of death to all of us is an expanded view of this life, of how important it is to seize the day whenever you can.”
He went on to dedicate Last Man Standing to his late bandmate, saying, “George passed away and soon after I wrote this song and it’s just about the passions you follow as a child, not knowing where and how they will lead you at 15.” it’s all greetings and then there are many more harsh goodbyes.
‘So be good to yourself and the ones you love and this world we live in.’
Bruce also took a moment to poke fun at being cut early during his final set of BST in 2012, which was cut short after he and guest Paul McCartney went over curfew.
After launching into an encore that included Born In The USA and Born To Run, he delivered a rendition of Glory Days, before turning to his guitarist Steven van Zandt and saying, “It’s time to go home.” I’m telling you they’re going to pull the damn plug again!’
Van Zandt responded, jokingly: ‘Fuck ’em!’ before Bruce launched into another medley of hits like Dancing in the Dark and Tenth Avenue Freeze-Out.
In 2012, Bruce was headlining the Hard Rock Calling event with Paul, the organizers decided to pull the plug in the interest of public safety.
Organizers Live Nation said in a statement at the time: “The authorities are establishing the curfew in the interest of the health and safety of the public.
“Road closures around Hard Park are in place at specific times to ensure everyone can safely leave the area.”