Liam Gallagher almost came face-to-face with the daughter he's never met at a BRIT Awards after-party on Wednesday night (21.02.18).

Liam and Lennon Gallagher at the Warner Music Group BRITs afterparty

Liam and Lennon Gallagher at the Warner Music Group BRITs afterparty

The 45-year-old rocker gave a moving performance of Oasis' 'Live Forever' in memory of those who lost their lives in the Manchester Arena terrorist attack last May at the ceremony at The O2 arena in London.

Afterwards, he and his 18-year-old son Lennon - who he has with ex-wife Patsy Kensit - headed to the Warner Music with CIROC and GQ magazine bash at Freemasons Hall in Covent Garden.

And shortly after the pair, who were wearing matching khaki coats, posed for photos outside the venue and made their way inside the bash, 20-year-old model Molly Moorish - whose mother is Liam's former lover Lisa Moorish - stepped onto the red carpet in a sheer black dress.

However, once inside, their Molly's path didn't cross with her father - who recently admitted he "hadn't got around" to meeting Molly.

The 'Wall of Glass' hitmaker recently insisted Molly had never reached out or wanted to meet him.

Liam said: "I've just never got around to meeting her. I've heard she's all right, though. She's doing all right. I never heard anything that she wanted to meet me."

And Liam also has no contact with his youngest child - five-year-old daughter Gemma, whom he has with New York journalist Liza Ghorbani - although he pays child support for both his daughters and would be there if they needed him.

The rocker - who is also father to Gene, 16, with ex-wife Nicole Appleton - added: "Not met the one in New York either. But I wish them well. If they ever need anything, give us a shout."

The 'For What It's Worth' singer previously claimed he'd refrained from being involved in Molly's life due to his toxic relationship with her mother.

Asked if he'd be open to Molly contacting him, he said: "I would be, yes. I mean I'm open to everything. But at the moment it ain't happening. Got no problem with the girl whatsoever. The girl's been looked after and clothed and fed and sent to lovely schools. I bought them a house and all that tack. I just think she's best off with her mum ... They aren't good when they are forced, these things. I think we leave it be. See what happens. If it happens it happens. Certainly, wouldn't turn her away, man. Let it be. She's welcome in my world and that, you know what I mean? Without a doubt. But I just ain't met her because her mam's ... Listen, we don't work. We don't get on."