Robert Godfrey, who lives in Fleurs Avenue, said he watched more than 100 boozed-up music fans urinate on fences, in plants and in lanes as 25,000 people descended to watch Kings of Leon in Glagsow on Thursday night.
After logging complaints with gig organisers DF Concerts and police, Mr Godfrey and his neighbours called for their street to be blocked off ahead of tonight's Avicii and Tinie Tempah concert, which is also part of the Summer Sessions concert series.
The dad is threat-ening to barricade the quiet street himself if action isn't taken.
Mr Godfrey, 45, said he was threatened by a man he approached after finding him in his garden on Thursday.
He told the Evening Times: "I was on the phone to the police from 2.30pm until 11.30pm and recorded about 100 different incidents.
"It was absolutely disgusting. I approa-ched one man, who was urinating in my garden, and he threatened me. My 10-year-old daughter was crying because she was scared.
"The police did attend but every time they arrived the people had moved on."
Fleurs Avenue sits between Bellahouston Park and Dumbreck Station.
Mr Godfrey said gig-goers found themselves in his street because of a lack of signs directing them from the station along Nithsdale Road to the main arena.
After contacting the police, Glasgow City Council and DF Conc-erts the Evening Times was told plans were being made to tackle the problem before tonight's concert and Tuesday's Eminem gig.
Police Scotland vowed to meet residents and said a CCTV camera van and extra patrols would be in operation. DF Concerts promised extra signs, stewards and portable toilets.
In a statement, a spokeswoman for Glasgow Summer Sessions it had "refined some of the plans". She added: "We'd like to remind fans to have a good time while respec-ting the local commun-ity on their way to and from the concerts."