!!!!!PLEASE READ THIS DESCRIPTION!!!!!
This Blog is all about Led Zeppelin and making every known concert bootleg spanning their 1968 to 1980 live
career
available. I am a HUGE fan and I know how hard it is to find some of these concerts! That's why I want to help others in finding these historic shows! Any Led Zeppelin concert you want RIGHT HERE!!! These shows are a time machine into the past that allow us people of today to enjoy the Led Zeppelin experience in true, raw form, straight from the tapers! I believe everyone should be able to enjoy these shows! And I really appreciate all of the Tapers who made these shows available!!!
On the right side of the blog is the Concert Date Archive containing every concert date performed by Zep in yearly order, when you click on any date it takes you to probably the most popular bootleg for that show. Below that is the Post Archive, Special Thanks and links to other popular bootleg sites. On the left side of the blog is a Video Archive section containing everything there is of live footage of Zep (DVD's, 8MM and Fan Footage) And below that is the Lossless section.
Every concert I post will contain a link to download the concert. I use Mega to upload and make available for download. You do not have to install anything from Mega to download shows, just make sure that when you go to download a show, click on
"Continue Slower Browser Download" (Click HERE for preview) Also, You can only use Mega if you are using Mozilla Firefox or Google Chrome. Internet Explorer will not let you use Mega for some reason.
If you have any problems at all, just leave a comment and I will help you ASAP. I hope you enjoy! LONG LIVE LED ZEPPELIN!!!
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https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCM1b9ETPb33izVhIB52-E-g
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Friday, September 25, 2015

1973.07.10 Led Zeppelin Milwaukee WI Rock and Roll Bonanza (Great Audience)

1973.07.10
Led Zeppelin
Milwaukee WI
Rock and Roll Bonanza 
(Great Audience)

Here is the link
https://mega.co.nz/#!z84kWJBb!NjnlDNiOag9g1rfjk9cuqDKdj7z2Cf1riiUrnQ-Hqv8
01. Rock And Roll
02. Celebration Day
03. Black Dog
04. Over The Hills And Far Away
05. Misty Mountain Hop
06. Since I've Been Loving You
07. No Quarter
08. The Song Remains The Same
09. The Rain Song
10. Dazed And Confused
11. Stairway To Heaven
12. Moby Dick (cut)

Robert starts this show very low and hoarse but he recovers halfway through. The band is on top form however, and from the brutal middle of Rock And Roll, this is a great show. Plant asked the audience, if they remember the 1969 gig: "Good evening! It's very nice to be back. When did we come here last? 1969, was it? Do you remember that festival where it rained all day? Well, anyway, a lot of things changed since then, and we've had a few experiences as well." Black Dog is wonderful, and Jimmy tears his heart and soul out for a beautiful Since I've Been Loving You. Dazed And Confused is just great, with the rhythm changes and spontaneous additions making it slightly different and a great listen.

The band is taking no prisoners as they tear through the furious one-two punch of Rock and Roll and Celebration Day. Plant is in good form, belting out each line with incredible power and intensity. Page blazes through the guitar solo during Black Dog. As the song ends, Plant asks the crowd "when did we come here last, 1969 was it? (it was actually 8/31/1970)... remember that festival where it rained all day?" Misty Mountain Hop is introduced as "a song that doesn't involve firecrackers... except for those that you put into cigarette papers."

John Paul Jones is introduced as "the magician of the keyboards" prior to No Quarter. His Mellotron is slightly out of tune during The Rain Song. There is a brief cut in the tape before the first verse. Dazed and Confused is introduced as "one that was written probably before some of you kids started school." Page solos wildly as Bonzo and Jones hold down a funky rhythm prior to a mournful San Francisco interlude. Unfortunately, the recording ends about ten minutes into Moby Dick.

Press Review: Zeppelin Flying High

The Led Zeppelin soared high over Milwaukee Tuesday night. One of the granddaddies of hard rock groups, the Zep thoroughly entertained about 11,000 at the Arena.

It had been three years since the group was in Milwaukee and rock music has taken some strange twists and turns since then. Some very good rock groups have compromised their musical integrity by selling their souls to gimmicks, gadgets and the foibles of a few loud and abusive fans.

But Zeppelin was as true to its music as it was the last time around. The group had stage smoke drifting out over the audience, apparently a necessity for all rock bands that consider themselves superstars.

There were truckloads of light and optical equipment on stage. But Led Zep never forgot what it was there for – to play the sometimes sweet, sometimes sour hard rock that has kept it on top while others have come and gone.

There were many peaks and few valleys in the long show.

Led Zeppelin played for 2 hours and 40 minutes, an unusually long set for a group that commands the money and prestige it does. There was no opening act.

Lead guitarist Jimmy Page made his guitar sing while playing it with a violin bow. Drummer John Bonham delivered a spectacular drum solo that seemed as if it never would quit.
Keyboard man John Paul Jones simulated orchestras at the keys. Singer Robert Plant, whose background is blues, wailed and shouted and crooned.

It was difficult to pick a highlight, but it was probably the group’s thrilling 15 minute version of Stairway to Heaven, one of the most beautiful rock songs written in recent years.
Page outdid himself time and time again, bringing to mind his days as a Yardbird. When the list of rock superstar guitarists is recited by those in the know, his name seldom is mentioned. It should be.

Led Zep did almost all of its fans’ favorites, including its only pop single hit, Whole Lotta Love. The quartet receives a lot of airplay on FM rock stations, but has not sought the AM top 40 market.

The group is on one of those monster concert tours that reportedly has them carting the money away by the carload. The four musicians supposedly are drawing better crowds and making more money than the Beatles, Rolling Stones or Alice Cooper ever did.

Milwaukee fans should be happy that the Arena was included in the bonanza. (D. Jaques, Milwaukee Journal, 7/11/73)

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