As the biggest music festival in the land bows out for 2017 and Scotland's youth works out what to do with itself next summer, we've canvassed The Courier's T in the Park veterans to bring you a few of our fondest memories from its 23 year history.
“Has this bloke got fans or what!” declared the Top of the Pops presenter as John Otway was introduced to a national TV audience in 2002.
Despite what many critics have said about recent line-ups, site planning, traffic problems and audience behaviour; T in the Park has been a real force for good and set the benchmark for Scottish festivals and events across the UK.
Home favourite Stevie McCrorie hopes his third T in the Park appearance will boost his profile as a performer in his own right – rather than being pigeon-holed as the winner of a talent show.
It has been four years since The Saw Doctors last toured, the longest break in their 29-year existence.
It is the enchanting spectacle in the heart of a Perthshire forest that last year fought off the likes of the Magical Lantern Festival in London and the Diwali Festival of Lights to be crowned Britain’s best cultural event at the UK Event Awards.
One of Scotland’s best-loved folk music weekends began on Friday with a celebration of a Blairgowrie woman who sang for a Pope, US president, and the Queen.
She met the Pope, met the Queen, lectured at America’s top universities and was invited to represent Scotland in Washington DC during the USA’s bicentennial celebrations in 1976.
More than 60,000 revellers watched artists including headliners Kasabian and David Guetta perform on the opening night of T in the Park.
Ahead of a special Scotland-wide cinematic tour, former Arab Strap frontman Aidan Moffat talks to MICHAEL ALEXANDER about the controversy that arose when he teamed up with a filmmaker friend to revise the music and lyrics of legendary Blairgowrie ballad singer Sheila Stewart.