Bradley Wiggins's mod style is almost as famous as his gold medal - and both were on display on Monday night, as he chatted to one of his musical heroes Paul Weller.
The time trial medallist chatted and posed for pictures with the former Jam frontman at the adidas Underground party last night - joined by golden girl Jessica Ennis.
Wiggins has always spoken about how music - including The Jam and Weller's solo music - has been a constant inspiration to him and his second love after cycling.
The father-of-two recently named Weller's Changing Man as one of his top inspirational songs. He told Cyclesport: "Music to me is not just something you listen to. I’ve always been gripped by it.
"A song will always take me back to where I was when I heard it for the first time.
"Somebody once asked me if I had to give up music or my bike, which would it be?
"It would have to be music because cycling’s given me everything. I have responsibilities to cycling.
"It gives me a living. I think as a child I always wanted to be a cyclist. I’d never give that up – it’s my ultimate passion.
"But at the same time I’ve always been gripped by music.
But Weller is not Wiggins' style icon - according to the cyclist, who was sharply dressed on Monday night in a blue suit and skinny tie.
"The reason I grew my hair long for London [and the Tour 2007 start] wasn’t so much because of Weller, but because of John Entwistle from The Who and his sideburns," he said.
He also revealed The Smiths are one of his favourite bands to listen to - but frontman Morrissey is unlikely to turn out to celebrate the cyclist's Olympic success.
He recently blasted the Royal Family's involvement in London 2012, and said the Games reminded him of the "spirit of Nazi Germany".
Wiggins is the first man to win the Tour de France and Olympic gold in the same year, his fourth Olympic gold and seventh medal in total.
Heptathlete Ennis and Wiggins posed with their Olympic gold medals at the party, which was also attended by canoe slalom gold medallists Tim Baillie and Etienne Scott, and silver medallists Richard Hounslow and David Florence.