Slash and politics. It's not an obvious combination but the worlds of rock music and Parliament came together earlier this week when the former Guns N' Roses guitarist played a special acoustic gig at the House of Commons.
The brainchild of Mike Weatherley, the Conservative MP for Hove and Portslade, the show took place at the Terrace Bar in front of 200 people who listened to the musician play a five-song set (including Sweet Child O'Mine and Fall to Pieces) accompanied by vocalist Myles Kennedy.
But Slash isn't the first act to fill the chambers of Westminster with music. Here are a selection of performers who have rocked the Houses of Parliament...
Westminster's politicians had a Wonderful Night last year when Fatboy Slim became the first DJ to perform at the House of Commons. British musician Norman Cook played at Parliament as a support act for the winner of the House the House competition - a parliamentary contest for 16-25 year olds in conjunction with the Last Night a DJ Saved My Life charity to promote unsigned DJ talent. Speaking at the time, the Brighton-based musician said, "I've played some exciting and unique places around the world but playing in the House of Commons might be the most unique to date."
Back in 2002, Parliament's new office building, Portcullis House, swapped select committees for soul singing when US music artist Alicia Keys was invited by Labour's David Lammy to deliver a one-off performance. The youngest MP at the time asked along the Grammy Award-winner to make Parliament "a little bit more modern, a bit more hip, a bit more relevant to people of my generation and the young people of this country."
During her two-hour performance, Keys treated MPs and children from two schools based in Lammy's Tottenham constituency to her first hit single Fallin' as well as classics such as Roberta Flack's Killing Me Softly, before duetting with 16-year-old GCSE student, Careen Green.