Goldie Lookin' Chain Play Swansea's The Garage, at 8pm, on Saturday, October 5.
EWPORT'S finest will be giving it large at The Garage on Saturday, with Goldie Lookin' Chain celebrating 10 years of sending up chav culture.
Their new album, Kings of Caerleon, gathers up hip-hop lampooning, urgent beats and the kind of language your ma won't approve of.
The opening track, It's The Chain, sets the tone, with an uptempo blast of beats and an extended scratch break.
GLC's Eggsy says: "It's like blowing up a tower block then building a spark new one, with working lifts, that don't smell of pee.
According to the lads, the disc tips its baseball caps to country and western and to the Beastie Boys along the way too, but their novel approach to gangsta rap is as menacing as Lorraine Kelly.
The outfit's Adam Hussain says people need to re-calibrate their view of gangsta.
"It's not all about violence and hanging your old shoes off a telephone wire — it's about helping your mum put the bins out and helping old ladies across the road.
"I'm a true 21st century bad boy gangsta, even when I'm watching that TV show with Pip Schofield where people do weird stuff to themselves in a box, with my mum and dad on Saturday night."
Also taking a starring role in the album is the lads' favourite Newport convenience store, the stony-faced bouncers of that fair town, and the joys and trails of living at home with your parents when you are 40-years-old.
Comedy is always at the forefront of the GLC schtick, but, says Eggsy, there is no other credible way to do it when you are a white boy from Newport.
"We never set out to be white boy rappers. "British hip hop never works. It's always underground and those gigs are full of 19 to 40-year-old dodgy men. What we do is almost a family show — we have everything from nine-year-old kids to 60-year-old gay men at our gigs."