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Misty Mountain Hop - Led Zeppelin - Three Days After (CD)

Retrieve it. Get promoted. Powered by OnRad. Think you know music? Test your MusicIQ here! In Lyrics. By Artist. By Album. Led Zeppelin Led Zeppelin were an English rock band active in the late s and throughout the s.

Genre: Rock. Style: Classic Rock. Powered by CITE. Going to California. Since I've Been Loving You. Stairway to Heaven. Trampled Under Foot. When the Levee Breaks. Achilles Last Stand. The Song Remains the Same. In My Time of Dying. Houses of the Holy. Wearing and Tearing. Nobody's Fault But Mine. Blow Me Up. Everybody who has been to a concert with their significant other has had a moment like that. It's a memory emblazoned on my brain and one I will never forget.

Whenever I hear Rain Song, I think back to that kiss. As Jimmy delicately finger picks the closing arpeggios, and Plant brings the song to a rousing finish with a final wail, we are on our feet again giving the band another well-deserved standing ovation.

People, mostly the girls, are shouting endearments to the band, as piercing whistles echo through the arena and bics flicker and glow in the darkness. Jimmy takes a bow and nods to the audience before handing his doubleneck to Raymond, his Scottish guitar roadie. As Robert also acknowledges the crowd, and the multifaceted Jones once again switches instruments, Jimmy rolls up his right sleeve. For now it's time to really get to work. As Jimmy straps on his trusty Les Paul, Robert gives an introduction about an oldie A whoosh of expectation rushes through the crowd, as Jimmy sounds the first opening squeal of his guitar, heralded by a flash of smoke and fire and deep dark red lights.

As Jimmy manipulates the sound of his guitar via his wahwah and and bending the strings behind the tuning peg, the mood turns positively evil. In fact, consider the sheer variety and shifts in mood in this stretch of songs: Over the Hills and Far Away Misty Mountain Hop Since I've Been Loving You No Quarter The Song Remains the Same Rain Song Dazed and Confused. Too much unnecessary squealing and changing the lyrics.

Saying "I wanna make love to you little girl It's a hoary blues cliche. Wished he would've stayed with the original "will your tongue wag so much when I send you the bill". But the opening verses pass quickly enough, and is the last year where Jimmy really hits the vibrato during the chorus riff.

Now it's on through the new segment developed for , the fast solo and riffing bit leading into the "San Francisco" segment. I looked over at Trudy and she was still hanging in there. The band was cooking until suddenly it stopped and Jimmy shifted gears and began picking out the most beautifully melancholy melody I've ever heard. The genius of this band to just nonchalantly spring into a riff that other bands would kill for.

As we all know by now, that riff was later used as part of "Achilles Last Stand", which I suppose is one reason why Dazed was dropped after But as much as I love "Achilles", I feel that riff was most effective in the live Dazed and Confused's. It felt more naked and vulnerable Then as Jimmy leaned on his wahwah and played that phasing sawing riff, Robert added his spectral moans courtesy of his echoplex.

Before you knew it, Jimmy was headed towards his wall of amps, and the moment everybody was looking forward to was at hand Jimmy had the cello bow in his hand. At first, as Jimmy applied the heavily rosined bow strings to his guitar, Jones and Bonzo gave light accompaniment, but soon they stopped as the stage darkened with the lights only on Jimmy. Now the bow segment began in earnest, as the most unearthly, loud, resonating howl emerged from the depths of hell.

Then, as he began the part where he slaps, or whips the bow against the pickups, and pointing the bow in the direction the sound was reflecting, people began to lose their minds. The lights flashed and changed colour with every slap of the bow It is one of the most indelible concert moments I've ever seen and heard. By this time Jimmy seemed feet tall, and held complete command of all of us.

But he was just beginning. As he began bowing a spooky, scary-movie motif, I looked at Trudy and saw that she was sitting down, holding her hands over her ears, even with her earplugs already in But like a trouper, she endured it with no complaint, unlike some other girls I took to concerts. One thing people often forget about the bow segment, is that it wasn't just about Jimmy. Depending on how inspired he felt, Robert would also contribute to the sound-orgy by adding his echoplexed melismic moans and howls to Jimmy's bow screeches.

With the lightshow getting weirder and weirder, with trippy shapes and shadows projected onto Jimmy Page, the mood of the whole piece attained a level of evil dread that Black Sabbath could only dream of reaching.

Every time I saw Black Sabbath, I could never take their attempts to be dark and evil seriously He was like a hyperactive frog. As the bow segment reached it's climax, and Jimmy unleashed the hounds of hell, the sound began to drive you mad Nor the white noise harmonic overtones that added to the texture of the sound.

By now, Jimmy was frantically rubbing his fingers up and down the strings from the neck of his guitar to the pickups, while sawing his bow, with barely any strings left. With his hand rubbing more violently, I feared he was going to slice his hand on the strings.

Bonzo joined in the final unholy climax of noise, and as Jimmy threw the bow away, the band got ready to gallop into the marathon jam, with Bonzo, Jones, and Jimmy hitting a few preparatory power chords before launching into the first fast guitar solo section familiar from the album version.

Behind the drums, Bonzo is hammering away at a racehorse pace, head snapping at the beat, each strike of the kick drum knocking you for a loop. Meanwhile, Jones is rolling through that endlessly looping bassline at inhuman speed, using just his fingers Then there's Jimmy, strafing the audience with blitzkrieg runs up and down the neck of his guitar And don't forget Robert Whether engaging in call-and-responses with Jimmy, or boogieing along to the music, Robert was a lion on the prowl.

As the band worked through the different changes, Jimmy, Bonham and Jones watching and listening to each other for the various cues, the incredible stamina of the band hit me with the force of a Bonham beat. Here we were, nearing the 90 minute mark, and while most bands would just be wrapping up their shows by now, Led Zeppelin were just getting started, savagely attacking their instruments with godlike intensity.

The Rolling Stones would already be in their limos heading out of the Forum parking lot. But Led Zeppelin asked no quarter When you entered a Led Zeppelin concert, you were entering a test of extreme stamina and emotions. Led Zeppelin was body music to the extreme, but it was also music for the head and psyche.

After a Zeppelin concert, not only would your body feel pummeled, but your psyche, emotions and senses felt like they'd been put through the wringer. It was total immersion. The boys were winging their way through the various twists and turns of the Dazed and Confused jam, Jimmy and Bonzo taking delight in prodding each other. My girlfriend had decided to take it all in sitting down Baby steps I thought to myself By now, sweat was flying off Jimmy's hair everytime he whipped around.

I wouldn't be surprised if the people in the front row got sprinkled with a bit of holy sweat. As Jimmy navigated the twists and turns and dips and dives of the jam, he pulled out all the stops. Electro-stagger steps He was everything you want a guitar-hero to be In , while I liked parts of Dazed, I found the energy of the piece as a whole, flagged at times Like I said, it was a ocean of sound, a storm of sensory overload battering the senses.

A complete contrast, say, to the jam in No Quarter. No Quarter was more a study in the use of space in a jam, Jonesey's piano, Jimmy's guitar, and Bonham's drums working off each other's tangents. Dazed and Confused was more about exploring every riff's possibility for themes and variations. That's why there's enough good riffs in Dazed and Confused to create 6 or 7 new songs. Then, as if that wasn't enough, as the band comes to the end of the song, where any normal band would hurry to the finish, Led Zeppelin find one last spark of inspiration and take the audience on one last stratospheric jam Bonzo and Jones engaging in a funky, bouncy round-and-round groove, while Jimmy goes in wahwah hyperspace.

Just when you think the song couldn't last any longer, you're engrossed and groovin' to this spacey jam and you think to yourself that you wouldn't mind the jam going on for a while. Several minutes later, Bonzo's flying fists of fury are flailing around his kit at supersonic speed, and some-odd minutes later, Dazed and Confused comes to an end.

The band and audience both seem half- euphoric and half-exhausted. Jimmy smilingly accepts the hosannas of the rabid crowd. Again, the intensity and vibe of the crowd tonight seems 10 times the previous shows, which in turn seems to be inspiring the band to greater heights. More Plantations follow, as Jimmy once again straps on the Gibson doubleneck, and Jones sits again at the Mellotron.

I can't remember exactly when during the concert Plant made these remarks, but I know he mentioned Jimmy's hand injury and how he had been soaking it in a bucket of ice-cold water ever since the injury. He also said something to the effect of "you shouldn't be here tonight and we should be in England", in reference to the May 30 show being rescheduled for June 3.

Robert Plant's relaxed remarks and calm control of the stage revealed another reason why Plant was such a singular presence in the 70's.

Apart from his sexual charisma and primal rock voice, it was refreshing to have a frontman from England that you could understand when he talked between songs.

I couldn't understand half of what Mick Jagger or Ozzy Osbourne were talking about when they bantered between songs. Of course, it didn't help that they were yelling half the time. Which brings me to another plus about Plant Robert could talk and joke with the crowd with a quiet confidence, a relaxed nature that made a show feel intimate even though there were 18, other people in the room.

And if he wanted quiet, he wasn't afraid to issue a curt "shut up a tic" to the crowd. Most frontmen so want to be liked that they're afraid of saying anything that would piss off the audience. But the quality I most admired in Robert was his refusal to be a hype-meister and phony.

Mick Jagger and Ozzy Osbourne being two examples of the above. It's like they didn't trust the music to excite us, they had to whip us up in a frenzy like they were working a circus sideshow. It became annoying after a while. Sorry Mick and Ozzy, I don't always have to be jumping up and down and waving my hands in the air to have a good time. Sometimes I just want to be still and concentrate on the music. They are like the precursors to today's rap hype-men. Robert trusted Led Zeppelin's music to do the talking.

Plus, the guy was gorgeous with the most amazing head of hair in rock history. I put it to you that no other rock frontman could have worn those flowery, feminine blouses that Plant wore, and still retain the masculine sexuality that Plant did. And Plant was sly enough, and confident enough in his masculinity, to allow the feminine, androgynous side to shine through, too.

He was a sexual beacon for all. But he wasn't the only one For in addition to the blond Viking god, Robert, you had the yin to his yang, the dark, mysterious, ethereal Jimmy Page. The next song showed this duality off to terrific effect. As Jimmy played one of the most instantly recognizable song intros ever, his guitar was momentarily drowned out by the huge roar of the crowd. The blue lights sparkled off Jimmy's doubleneck, and reflected off the sweat on his face and in his hair.

As Robert sang the opening lines, another roar erupted from the crowd, before everyone sat down to take in the song. This is where the band showed their understanding of pacing, as they knew after the half-hour of Dazed and Confused, the crowd would need a respite to regroup before building the audience's excitement back up again to carry over into Moby Dick.

Stairway to Heaven was the perfect song choice. Meanwhile Trudy had recovered from the Dazed and Confused onslaught, and liking Stairway to Heaven, her attention perked up Let me explain.

While the majority of the stage was bathed in a cool blue light, golden spotlights shone on Robert from behind. So while his chest glistened with sweat in the mystic blue light, the spotlight behind him gave his hair a giant golden halo effect.

She had been zapped by the Golden God. And the effect was heightened by the fact that Robert stood mostly still while singing the first few verses of Stairway, so that when Robert looked our way, Trudy could imagine he was singing straight to her. Coupled with Jimmy standing to the side, blue light casting an ethereal shimmer on him, both Robert and Jimmy appeared to be a couple of Sylvan Sylphs, visiting our world to spread a little musical majick.

Bonzo soon added a little earthy reality as he came in with the beat, his snare sounding resoundingly through the Forum. Then, as the stage lights brightened to a white heat, it was time for Jimmy's fanfare, his doubleneck held aloft, vertically upright, fretboards parallel to his body.

By now, it was de rigueur that every Stairway solo was different, which in my opinion, was a lot of pressure for Jimmy to put on himself. I mean, think of the strain and stress of having to come up with a different solo every night. But as I mentioned before, they asked no quarter, they gave no quarter.

By the solo, most of us had risen to our feet again, and watched with elation as Jimmy tangoed with his doubleneck one last time for the night, wringing every last bit of emotion from the neck of his guitar. Come the final hard rocking part, and I think Plant stunned a few of us with the intensity of his attack on the final lyrics Needless to say, Plant's gentle reading of the final line triggered a massive wave of love as lighters were lit and more flowers thrown on stage and waves and waves of cheers descended upon the band as the lights hitting the mirror ball high above the arena threw 's of fractured shards of light spinning around the darkened Forum.

Another memorable moment. Now it was time for Bonham's showcase, Moby Dick, and it is a sign of the times that people still cheered a drum solo back then. But Trudy needed a pit stop, and as I had already seen 2 Moby Dick's this tour already although I only remembered the Forum one , I didn't mind escorting her to the women's restroom and getting her a coke. Apparently we weren't the only ones making a pit stop at that time Judging by the length of the women's line, women have less of a tolerance for drum solos than men.

The BB joined us, and while waiting for Trudy to emerge from the bathroom, we compared tonight's show so far with Bonzo's Birthday show the previous Thursday while we hit the men's room. I thought it was going even better than Thursday's concert. He wasn't sure. We both agreed the crowd seemed even more geeked up than Thursday After nearly 20 minutes or so, we had drained our bladders and gotten some more coke to fill them up again.

We were ready for the final stretch of the show.. As we made our way back to our seats, we saw the last bit of Moby Dick, as Robert shouted "John Bonham! John Henry Bonham! Meanwhile, there had been a few sartorial changes while Bonzo was making like Animal from the Muppets.

Somehow, the red flowers in Plant's pants now were attached to Bonham's drumkit, and Plant had planted new flowers in his crotch. And Jimmy had ditched his sweaty orange-red shirt in exchange for a black zippered windbreaker jacket, with the zipper undone nearly all the way.

Bonham went into the style intro for Heartbreaker, and as Jimmy's wondrous tone carved its way like a scythe across the Forum as those buzz-saw riffs strutted like a tiger in heat, the band's intent became clear.

It now became clear why the band dumped the acoustic set for the US tour. As the US tour would be their longest and largest yet With the increased focus on Public Relations, there would also be increased media scrutiny. It seems, if you look at the setlist, and the way certain songs were linked together, that the band wanted to streamline their set for maximum impact. No more long gaps tuning up, or setting up acoustic guitars and stools.

And look at all the linkages, which cut way down on song intro time, not to mention equipment changes:. The Bootleggers. Lords of Sadness. Noisy Night. Worst Evil. Open Sky. Hold On. Screaming Kings. The Microphone's Suicide. The Joke. Black Sunday Dream.

Little Queen. My Satisfaction. Shadow of a Martyr. Track Listing - Disc 2. Through and Through. Rock Haven. Lately - The Infinite Staircase. Earl Slick. Broken Dreams. Tomorrow's Cause.

Sep 21,  · Cold Soaked Smoothie. “Misty Mountain Hop” – Led Zeppelin. September 21, admin 3 Comments. White Pass (Mile ) to Steven’s Pass (Mile ) I’m over halfway done Washington and 90% done with the entire trail! But the miles are more difficult now than ever. It’s constantly overcast and rains most days. I’ve been.

8 thoughts on “Misty Mountain Hop - Led Zeppelin - Three Days After (CD)”

  1. Check out Misty Mountain Hop (Remaster) by Led Zeppelin on Amazon Music. Stream ad-free or purchase CD's and MP3s now on dieproteatseoviga.mangwoodjeteadosenpiconsohademo.infoinfo(28).
  2. Three Days After (Empress Valley EVSD//). The Forum, Inglewood, CA – June 3rd, Disc 1: Rock And Roll, Celebration Day, Bring It On Home Introduction/Black Dog, Over The Hills And Far Away, Misty Mountain Hop, Since I’ve Been Loving You, .
  3. Led Zeppelin - Misty Mountain Hop (Official) official by Led Zeppelin with free online tab player, speed control and loop. Correct version. Added on August 13,
  4. Ed Terry – Vocals Elliot Negrin – Guitar Shawn Murray - Drums Al Levy - Bass Stu Waters - Keys JT - Music Tech Bio. A new band, Misty Mountain, has emerged on the scene as a rocking tribute band blasting the songs of Led Zeppelin across Long Island.
  5. Misty Mountain Hop is a perfect description of how a lot of us were feeling then, and Led Zeppelin were the veritable Gods of that ideal. True, many of their songs had no meaning at all. This one did. Unfortunately, the real meaning is getting lost with all the speculation and .
  6. Led Zeppelin, Jacksonville Coliseum, May 7, Promoter Sidney Drashin: "I paid 'em $50, on a Monday night and sold out every ticket, including prob'ly to the bathroom. I mean, it was unbelievable. They sold out. Three days. Probably one of the fastest sellouts.

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