All the action from a glorious weekend at the south coast festival, closed by Fleetwood Mac.
Eyebrows were raised among Black Keys fans when he announced a new group last week, but Dan Auerbach showed no sign of having his mind elsewhere on day one of the festival, when the two-piece brought their roaring blues to the Main Stage.
It was one of the The Black Keys' first shows back after drummer Patrick Carney dislocated his shoulder earlier this year "like an idiot," resulting in surgery and cancelled tour dates. "It is still not completely better yet," he told the BBC at the festival. "I've been going to physical therapy a lot. I can't sleep on it, I have to sleep on my right hand side, that is the most irritating thing."
The crowd at the festival were encouraged to take part in a world-record attempt marking 45 years since Jimi Hendrix's famous performance at the festival - most number of people wearing the same mask at the same time.
The Prodigy closed the festival's first day on Friday, headlining the main stage. They were joined by Jason Williamson of Sleaford Mods to perform recent single 'Ibiza'.
"Tomorrow ain't gonna be better than this, trust me" said Maxim, taunting Blur and Fleetwood Mac fan from the main stage, while tearing through new songs from recent album 'The Day Is My Enemy'. "This is the real deal."
The crowd braving miserable conditions on Friday evening.
Festival organiser John Giddings didn't look especially 'Happy' to be snapped with Pharrell Williams, who performed on the Saturday.
"Snarling QOTSA style guitar riffs and pounding drums" is what NME said about Hyena earlier this year. The crowd at the Jack Rocks stage at Isle of Wight seemed to agree.
Around 58,000 people attended the festival this year. It's a long way from the festival's early years: around 150,000 people were thought to have attended in 1969, and the following year as many as 600,000 are estimated to have been in attendance, although promoter at the time, Ray Foulk, always said he though it was only half of that number. Wouldn't fancy the toilet queues back in those days.
Damon Albarn battled through Blur's headline set on Saturday. He had a sore throat and organisers were worried he was going to pull out. Luckily a helicopter changed his mind and he flew to the island in style.
Here's Blur's Alex James looking relaxed on stage.
Damon splashing the front row with water - they hope it was water - during Blur's set.
It's not a festival unless some clown in the crowd is wearing a body suit.
Here's Rudimental collaborator Ella Eyre doing her thing on Sunday.
Merthyr Tydfil four-piece Pretty Vicious only formed this time last year, but they went down a storm on the Big Top stage.
Scottish crew The View performed songs from their forthcoming Albert- Hammond Jr-assisted fifth album 'Ropewalk' at the festival.
The Courteeners' Liam Fray during the band's set on Sunday afternoon.
The Charlatans' Tim Burgess during their hit-packed set on the Big Top stage. When the festival was first resurrected by John Giddings in 2002, when it was called Rock Island, The Charlatans headlined and have played there many times since.
Unsurprisingly, Fleetwood Mac pulled the biggest crowd of the weekend, closing out the weekend with a hit-packed set that included 'Dreams', 'Everywhere' and 'Go Your Own Way'. According to Stevie Nicks' between-songs banter, it was their 90th date of their comeback tour, and first festival date.
Here's Fleetwood Mac in full flow. Stevie Nicks dedicated 'Landslide' to Dave Grohl, who fell off the stage while performing in Sweden and broke his leg. The Mac can certainly relate to having illness almost derail gig plans - fans were fretting they may not appear at Isle of Wight after two dates were cancelled last week for unspecified health reasons.