Led Zeppelin IV (1971) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MM6aSrpqqBM&list=PLmjMe2ljHsaIQPnx1_vOEXIKWzxQLW4SC

Led Zeppelin IV (1971) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MM6aSrpqqBM&list=PLmjMe2ljHsaIQPnx1_vOEXIKWzxQLW4SC

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#29 - On their first album, Led Zeppelin were still in the process of inventing their own sound, moving on from the heavy rave-ups of guitarist Jimmy Page's previous band, the Yardbirds. But from the beginning, Zeppelin had the astonishing fusion of Page's lyrical guitar-playing, Robert Plant's paint-peeling love-hound yowl, and John Paul Jones and John Bonham's avalanche boogie. www.jeffreymarkell.com #orangecountyrealtor #jeffforhomes #greatestalbums

#29 - On their first album, Led Zeppelin were still in the process of inventing their own sound, moving on from the heavy rave-ups of guitarist Jimmy Page's previous band, the Yardbirds. But from the beginning, Zeppelin had the astonishing fusion of Page's lyrical guitar-playing, Robert Plant's paint-peeling love-hound yowl, and John Paul Jones and John Bonham's avalanche boogie. www.jeffreymarkell.com #orangecountyrealtor #jeffforhomes #greatestalbums

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My taste in music runs to the eclectic.  Everything from Led Zepplin to Vivaldi...

My taste in music runs to the eclectic. Everything from Led Zepplin to Vivaldi...

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Led Zeppelin Led Zeppelin III (Reissue) Album Review | Rolling Stone
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Led Zeppelin II, Led Zeppelin - This album opens with one of the most exhilarating guitar riffs in rock & roll: Jimmy Page's searing stutter in "Whole Lotta Love." But, Page told Rolling Stone, "On the second LP, you can hear the real group identity coming together," by which he meant the unified might of his own white-blues sorcery, John Bonham's hands-of-God drumming, Robert Plant's love-god howl and surprisingly tender lyrics, and John Paul Jones' firm bass and keyboard colors.

Led Zeppelin II, Led Zeppelin - This album opens with one of the most exhilarating guitar riffs in rock & roll: Jimmy Page's searing stutter in "Whole Lotta Love." But, Page told Rolling Stone, "On the second LP, you can hear the real group identity coming together," by which he meant the unified might of his own white-blues sorcery, John Bonham's hands-of-God drumming, Robert Plant's love-god howl and surprisingly tender lyrics, and John Paul Jones' firm bass and keyboard colors.

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