NOT everyone’s a fan of the wind farm off Brighton but Debbie Harry loves it.

The Blondie star spoke of it with, well, rapture as she praised the city’s green credentials. Harry has become an eco warrior, something nodded to on new album Pollinator, which frets about the world’s dwindling bee population.

Just in case anyone had any doubts about Harry’s seriousness, she wore a cape emblazoned with the words “Stop f***ing the planet” and a headdress that looked like insect antennae. Debbee Harry, then.

Harry may have gone a bit Sting with all this bee business but the message didn’t get in the way of the music. This slick 90-minute show covered most hits, from One Way and Call Me, via Rapture, Marie and Picture This to Atomic and Heart Of Glass.

Blondie’s mix of new wave and disco is as cool and as thrilling as it was 30-plus years ago. The only thing that’s aged are the lyrics to Hangin’ On The Telephone. People don’t use phone boxes any more, as Harry was quick to point out.

Harry, 72, dressed in white shirt, black tie, black trousers and white wedges – a nod to the Parallel Lines cover colour scheme – still has a great voice. Although she sings in a lower register these days.

It’s not all about her, though. Original drummer Clem Burke’s machine gun rat-a-tat playing is just as vital to the sound. And Harry made sure we knew that guitarist Chris Stein, an aloof figure with a mop of Andy Warhol white hair, was credited as “the brains behind everything”.

Occasionally, the new material headed into Blondie pastiche territory, making the band sound like their own tribute act. But as Harry left the stage after encores of Union City Blues and Dreaming, she was most definitely Queen Bee.