Tom Cruise rocks out to the Rolling Stones at their British Summer Time Festival gig in Hyde Park
The actor, 59, joined pals at the British Summer Time festival to watch the iconic band preform a plethora of their classic hits.
Swaying along to the music, the movie star beamed a Hollywood smile as he stood high in the stands to get a great view of the stage.
Rock & Roll: Tom Cruise rocked out to the Rolling Stones at the British Summer Time Festival in Hyde Park, London, over the weekend
Tom cut a casual figure for the outing, going unrecognised by many of his fellow music lovers.
The Mission Impossible actor donned a navy padded jacket which he layered over a casual shirt and dark jeans.
Tom enjoyed the music, before later heading off across the park with his party.
Rock stars: The actor was joined pals to watch the iconic band preform a plethora of their classic hits (Rolling Stoned pictured on stage)
Music man: Tom cut a casual figure for the outing, going unrecognised by many of his fellow music lovers
Casual: The Mission impossible actor donned a navy padded jacket which he layered over a casual shirt and dark jeans
The group paid tribute to the beloved musician in what was their first time performing in London without him.
The drummer passed away in August 2021 aged 80 surrounded by family and friends.
Awe: The actor couldn’t take his eyes off the stage as the band rocked out
Hello! Tom appeared in great spirits as he chatted with pals between songs
Afterparty? Later Tom exited the venue after the band received a rapturous applause
Frontman Mick Jagger paid tribute to Charlie just before the band played Tumbling Dice.
He said: ‘It’s lovely to be here. In 1962, we met a drummer from Wembley called Charlie Watts.
‘And sadly, this is our first time in London without him. So, we would like to dedicate this show to Charlie.’
Special evening: The Rolling Stones dedicated their concert on Saturday to their late drummer Charlie Watts
The musician also spoke of the band’s joy at being back in the capital and thanked their fans for coming to Hyde Park amid the national rail strike.
He said: ‘Are you feeling, alright? It’s great to be back home in London. I know that getting here has not been easy. I want to really thank the effort you have made for all to get here.
‘And I want to welcome everyone who has come from out of town, like the Midlands, I know people come from the North of England, and people come from overseas.’
Mick Jagger said: ‘It’s lovely to be here. In 1962, we met a drummer from Wembley called Charlie Watts. And sadly, this is our first time in London without him