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Led Zeppelin III Original recording remastered

4.6 out of 5 stars 175 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Audio CD (Feb. 2 1995)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Original recording remastered
  • Label: Warner Music
  • ASIN: B000002J1U
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Audio Cassette  |  LP Record
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars 175 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #2,442 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)
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1. Immigrant song
2. Friends
3. Celebration day
4. Since I've been loving you
5. Out on the tiles
6. Gallows pole
7. Tangerine
8. That's the way
9. Bron Y Aur stomp
10. Hats off to (Roy) Harper

Product Description

Product Description

1970's unexpectedly acoustic-oriented Led Zeppelin III is the sleeper in the band's catalog, and remains many a fan's favorite. Includes Tangerine; That's the Way; Immigrant Song; Since I've Been Loving You; Gallows Pole , and more.

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After plundering the Yardbirds' legacy and Willie Dixon (among others) for their blues-riff-heavy first two albums, Jimmy Page and company surprised many listeners with the strong acoustic/folk sensibility displayed on III. Page aficionados shouldn't have been caught off guard; the guitarist had toyed with similar sensibilities and modalities during his brief tenure with the Yardbirds (most notably "White Summer" from the Little Games album). Ever the creative thieves, Zep kick off the album by nicking the riff from "Bali Ha'i" no less, with Robert Plant wailing it to punctuate the thundering FM warhorse "Immigrant Song." Even other electric rockers like "Celebration Day" and "Out on the Tiles" have an inventive, offbeat musicality to them that suggest the band was already wary of stereotyping. But it's the decidedly mellower acoustic groove of the album's latter half that's the news here, from the graceful beauty of "That's the Way" and "Tangerine" to the raw, folksy charm of "Bron-Y-Aur Stomp," "Hats Off (to Roy Harper)," and the traditional "Gallows Pole." --Jerry McCulley


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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Audio CD
I have all of Led Zeppelin's studio recordings and each has been my favorite at some time or another. Even though it is critized by many and often regarded as one of Zeppelin's weaker albums, Led Zeppelin III to me is actually one of there strongest. These negative reviews come mainly because of the bands accoustic leanings at the time, but that is really not a bad thing, since the albums still has it's fair share of rockers, and some of their best rockers ever, like "The Immigrant Song" and "Out On The Tiles". And not to mention, this album contains one of the best and most powerful tracks ever recorded in "Since I've Been Loving You". This is the true gem on this album. Never has Robert Plant sang with such passion as he did on this track. In fact, it is this album in which I feel Plant shines the most. His voice is in peak performance, and really adds depth to the songs, especially the more accoustic ones. Listen to "Tangerine" for example, and I think you will see what I mean. Overall, this album is essential in any music collection, and is a really enjoyable listen. It rocks out on tracks like "Celebration Day", "The Immigrant Song", and "Out on the Tiles". It has accoustic brilliance on tracks like "Gallows Pole", "Tangerine", and "That's the Way". Truly a Zeppelin masterpiece and a must have for any classic rock fan.
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Format: Audio CD
when i was in high school, a cousin of mine gave me this album and "houses of the holy", saying he didn't like them that much. which is a shame, really. "houses" is the greatest album ever, but this is a review for "III", which isn't bad in its on right. after the pure raucousness of the first two lps, a lot of people were put off by all the acoustical stuff, but had not zep did "black mountain side" and "babe i'm gonna leave you" on "I", and "thank you" on "II"? yes, there are weak tracks here, most notably "hats off to (roy) harper", but how about the classics? "tangerine" and "that's the way" are absolutely gorgeous acoustic pieces, while "since i've been loving you" is a blues magnum opus a la "dazed and confused" or "tea for one" from the later "presence" album. "immigrant song" is probably familiar from radio play, but i encourage people to check out "out on the tiles", track 5, as i think it is one of robert plant's finer vocals and a very overlooked song. anyway, that's how i see it. buy it, own it, listen to it, love it.
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Format: Audio CD
As the 1970s got underway, Led Zeppelin had virtually set the standard for the "arena rock" that dominated the decade. Their electrifying, always-sold-out live performances were legendary in themselves. But when they went to record their third album (always an important one in a band's career), the road-weary Zeppelin decided to cool down. Renting a house in the English countryside, this was where they laid down the bulk of LED ZEPPELIN III. While the entire album wasn't acoustic, it was certainly an overtone, and one that would nearly split their audience down the middle. To show they didn't lose their balls at rocking, the opening "Immigrant Song" was one of their most uncompromising, piledriving works ever. And at 2 1/2 minutes, it also was a perfect follow-up hit to "Whole Lotta Love". For a band that made albums a work of art in the 1970s, the fact they had any hit singles was a thing to ponder. With their first two albums boasting some blues classics remade a la Zeppelin, that ethic is continued on III, but that's not to say they've lost their muse. The slow-burn build of "Gallows Pole" is one of the most exciting in music history, and by the time Jimmy Page turns on the electricity and Robert Plant shrieks to his heart's content, the hair has already stood on the back of your neck. It's all the same on "Since I've Been Loving You", which considering Zeppelin's shameless lifting of blues standards at this time, is amazing that this came solely from Plant and Page's pen. Once again, a song to haunt you through the night. More uncompromising rockers include "Out On The Tiles", "Celebration Day" and "Bron-Y-Aur Stomp". Even with such loud, hard highlights, it was the slower, folk-tinged songs that got the most press.Read more ›
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Format: Audio CD
Well, this is the best zeppelin album for me. You get everything with this cd: rock, blues and traditionnal-folk songs. Things kicks off with the powerful classic 'Immigrant song'. What a great riff from Page and what an awsome bass part by Jones! Then comes 'Friends' which features excellent acoustic guitar melodies and strings arrangements. It's quite an unusual song. It's followed by a good driving rocker 'Celebration day'. Brilliant riffs and a fine-sounding guitar solo. Then Robert Plant shines on the C minor blues 'Since I've been loving you'. What a great vocal performance! It also features a moody organ part played by Jones.The multi-riffing 'Out on the tiles' close the first half. Then comes the Leadbelly number 'Gallows pole'. You have it all here; acoustic & electric guitars, mandolin, banjo, wonderful lyrics and vocals, pounding drums and bass. My favorite.Then, two beautiful, simple acoustic songs, 'Tangerine' and 'That's the way'. They both show talent and feel.
Then one of the funniest song I've ever heard 'Bron-y-aur stomp'. It's kind of an old style dancing country folk song. Watch your feet stomping and and shoulders swinging! The album closes with the gem of this album 'Hats off to Roy Harper'. It's actually an old blues song called 'Shake 'em on down', which was played by delta bluesmen like Bukka White. On the left side of the stereo, you hear Jimmy Page pounding the blues like crazy on his acoustic and on the right side, man, what an out-of-this-world vocal performance.Cool vibrato effect! 'Give my baby , a 20 dollar bill, if that don't gets her I'm sure my shot-shot-shotgun will, yeah...' Plant really shows his power and his feel on this one. Amazing.
Well, on this record, Jimmy Page, John Bonham, John Paul Jones and Robert Plant deliver diversity, passion, musicianship, pure talent and , of course, fantastic memorable songs. GREAT!
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