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Led Zeppelin I Original recording remastered

4.6 out of 5 stars 307 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (July 12 1994)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered
  • Label: Warner Music
  • ASIN: B000002J01
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars 307 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #12,342 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Good times bad times
2. Babe I'm gonna leave you
3. You shook me
4. Dazed and confused
5. Your time is gonna come
6. Black mountain side
7. Communication breakdown
8. I can't quit you baby
9. How many more times

Product Description

Product Description

The album that got it all started, with such hallowed tracks as Communication Breakdown; Dazed and Confused; How Many More Times; Good Times, Bad Times , and more.

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As it turned out, Led Zeppelin's infamous 1969 debut album was indicative of the decade to come--one that, fittingly, this band helped define with its decadently exaggerated, bowdlerized blues-rock. In shrieker Robert Plant, ex-Yardbird Jimmy Page found a vocalist who could match his guitar pyrotechnics, and the band pounded out its music with swaggering ferocity and Richter-scale-worthy volume. Pumping up blues classics such as Otis Rush's "I Can't Quit You Baby" and Howlin' Wolf's "How Many More Times" into near-cartoon parodies, the band also hinted at things to come with the manic "Communication Breakdown" and the lumbering set stopper "Dazed and Confused". --Billy Altman


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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
LED ZEPPELIN'S excellent debut album is the strongest debut album by any band ever. Inspired by the works of Cream and starring the (in)famous Jimmy Page of the YARDBIRDS fame, LED ZEPPELIN will forever be among the greats of rock. Inspiring bands all over the world including AC / DC and RUSH, the combination of Page's masterful guitar hooks, mixed with the super frenetic drumming by the late, great John Bonham will shatter you're senses, as well as your windows. The bass by Jon Paul Jones is the fattest sounding bass in the history of music. The only one who comes close is Geddy Lee. After you listen to LED ZEPPELIN'S first four albums, the blend of smooth blues, relaxing folk and hard - hitting rock will surely make you clamor for more. This is where it all started. This is rock at it's finest. This is LED ZEPPELIN.
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Format: Audio CD
Yeah, this is where it all began for the mighty Zeppelin, and what a great first album! It's also probably their rawest, but it's still great and you don't need to skip any tracks either. It's also amazing that they even recorded this before they actually had a record deal. "Good Times, Bad Times" is a killer opening track because it showcases every musician's talent very well. You've got great guitar work by Jimmy Page, excellent bass lines by JPJ, great drum work by Bohnam, and of course Plant's vocals are also showcased well. "Babe I'm Gonna Leave You" starts out in a folksy acoustic way, then crescendoes into the full band (a precusor to "Stairway"), and another killer track. "You Shook Me" is a great workout of a Willie Dixon standard and features great guitar solos by Page, great organ solos by Jones, and pretty good harmonica by Plant, but then it transitions into "Dazed and Confused," arguably the best track on the album. You've got a classic bass riff to start it out, then you've got Page's violin bow solo in the middle, and then the guitar solo to finish it out. It provides the template for their improvisation that they did in concert, where they usually stretched it out to about 30 minutes. Another interesting note is that the Yardbirds performed this song, with different lyrics, under the title "I'm Confused", and it actually sounds pretty close to this version. "Your Time Is Gonna Come" is another stellar track beginning with an organ solo by John Paul Jones. From there, the album moves on to "Black Mountain Side," a two minute instrumental with guitar and tabla, which makes for a very eastern-sounding song. It's also similar to Bert Jansch's "Black Water Side.Read more ›
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Format: Audio CD
I bought this CD last, after In Through The Out Door. If I would of known how good of a CD LedZep1 was before I bought In Through The Out Door, I would of bought it first.
This CD has some of my other favorite Led Zeppelin songs (every CD holds about 5 for me..), such as Good Times Bad Times, where the Pagemaster roars out his riffs in perfect tune and John Bonham bangs away at those bass drums.
Another favorite off this album is Communication Breakdown. This may of been the very first song I heard by Zepp (either that or Stairway to Heaven, though it probably was Communication Breakdown). This song has so much energy inside it. Every time I listen to it, it makes me wanna headbang.
But, out of every song on the album (and there's not a huge amount either....), my favorite song would have to be Dazed and Confused. I first heard this song at my friends house. I then heard it again on a movie I saw. The song became attached to me.I think the lyrics are very cool and Jimmy Page does a wonderful guitar (again) on the guitar.
The people that give this album 5 stars are absolutely correct. Anyone who gives less doesn't appriciate Zepp for their true music talents.
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Format: Audio CD
When Keith Moon, wildman drummer for the Who and famous rock critic, heard his Yardbirds mate Jimmy Page was forming a new version of the band with Robert Plant, John Paul Jones, and John Bonham, his response reportedly was "You'll go over like a lead zeppelin," meaning that they would crash and burn and be heard from no more. Well, over 30 years later, Led Zeppelin is still regarded as one of the pioneers of blues rock/hard rock/metal, and Led Zeppelin I was the heavy blues/rock album that set the band's career in motion. As the New Yardbirds (the name under which they played their first two gigs), they were already playing a Page composition entitled "I'm Confused," as a concert showstopper. Recorded here as "Dazed and Confused," this crunching, crashing number set the standard for such later Zep anthems as "Kashmir" and "In The Evening". Led Zeppelin proved the blues wasn't just mellow, 3AM music, but could be played loud and proud, the better to give the listener a chance to work off life's frustrations. Willie Dixon's "You Shook Me," Otis Rush's "I Can't Quit You, Babe," and Howlin' Wolf's "How Many More Times," lose none of their lyric intensity when cranked up to maximum volume, and served to turn on a whole new generation to the power of the blues. Drummer John Bonham is especially good on all these cuts, and John Paul Jones on organ and Robert Plant on harp help make "You Shook Me" shine. There are also, of course, excellent originals: the manic, frantic "Communication Breakdown," with killer Jimmy Page guitar riffs, the crisp "Good Times, Bad Times", with great performances by all, and the Eastern "Black Mountain Side," which is punctuated by tasty tablas.Read more ›
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