In the last week we've had our pick of three great gigs at Bellahouston Park as part of the Glasgow Summer Sessions.
Eminem, Avicii and the Kings of Leon all put on sold-out shows and, by all accounts, all three were brilliant.
But while thousands went along and enjoyed the gigs in the right spirit, there were a string of geniuses who flouted the law and did their best to damage the city's chances of holding such events in the future.
As well as 35 people being arrested for various crimes at the Eminem show, 29 at Avicii and 10 at the Kings of Leon, the Evening Times reported on local residents having to deal with drunk idiots urinating in their gardens as they left the venue.
It is difficult to understand why someone would pay a small fortune for a ticket, then behave in a way that might see them having to take in the gig from the back of a police van.
It's not a phenomenon specific to Glasgow, of course, but we do seem to have a fairly high number of roasters intent on ruining things for everyone else.
We've all been to a gig where a plastic pint cup full of (hopefully) beer smashes into the back of some poor soul's head, with the resulting explosion soaking everyone within a few feet.
Some venues have cracked down very hard on such things, with King Tut's Wah Wah Hut having particularly well-trained staff who make sure the gig-going experience is pleasant for everyone.
Morons are removed swiftly and with little fuss. But among 35,000 people at Bellahouston Park, it's not as easy to identify the wahoos.
Residents around the park will have been inconvenienced by the noise and by having their streets flooded with cars, but they would probably have been able to grin and bear it had it not been for their gardens being turned into mass lavvies.
The police do what they can at these events, weeding out as many yobs as they can. But they can only do so much.
The council will be sifting through letters of complaint from residents of the South Side and it's not too hard to imagine them wondering whether these shows are worth all the hassle at all.
If you were the one making the decision on whether to grant a licence for a massive gig at Bellahouston Park, knowing what has happened this last week, you'd be forgiven for issuing a swift rejection.
Festivals, away from towns and cities, are easier to justify with no neighbours to upset.
But when mass entertainment turns to mass frustration for those living in the blast zone, it puts the future of events like the Summer Sessions at risk.