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Led Zeppelin - Led Zeppelin III mp3 flac
Pop & Rock
Performer: Led Zeppelin
Title: Led Zeppelin III
Style: Album Rock,Arena Rock,Blues-Rock,British Blues,British Metal,Hard Rock,Heavy Metal,Regional Blues,British Folk-Rock
Recording date: 1970
Duration: 42:42
Date of release: October 5, 1970
Recording location: Ardent Studios, Memphis, TN
Genre: Pop & Rock
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 230
MP3 size: 1268 mb
FLAC size: 1160 mb
WMA size: 1452 mb
Other formats: MIDI MOD TTA AUD MP3 VOX

Led Zeppelin - Led Zeppelin III mp3 flac

Led Zeppelin - Led Zeppelin III (1970).

Led Zeppelin III is the eponymous third studio album by the English rock band Led Zeppelin, released in October 1970.

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Led Zeppelin III is the third studio album by the English rock band Led Zeppelin, released in October 1970. It had a more eclectic style than prior albums, adding folk-style songs to their standard hard rock and blues rock repertoire. While hard rock influences were still present, such as on "Immigrant Song", acoustic-based songs such as "Gallows Pole" and "That's the Way" showed Led Zeppelin were capable of playing different styles successfully

Led Zeppelin III. Led Zeppelin. Released October 5, 1970. Led Zeppelin III Tracklist. 1. Immigrant Song Lyrics. Steering away from the hard rock that Led Zeppelin II gave us, Led Zeppelin III presented us with light rock/folk songs (such as Gallows Pole and Hats Off to (Roy) Harper ) except for, of course, the hard-hitting Immigrant Song. The cover and interior gatefold art consisted of a surreal collection of seemingly random images on a white background. Behind the front cover was a rotatable laminated card disc, covered with more images, including photos of the band members, which showed through holes in the cover. Led Zeppelin III Q&A.

On their first two albums, Led Zeppelin unleashed a relentless barrage of heavy blues and rockabilly riffs, but Led Zeppelin III provided the band with the necessary room to grow musically. While there are still a handful of metallic rockers, III is built on a folky, acoustic foundation that gives the music extra depth. Nevertheless, the heart of the album lies on the second side, when the band delve deeply into English folk. Gallows Pole" updates a traditional tune with a menacing flair, and "Bron-Y-Aur Stomp" is an infectious acoustic romp, while "That's the Way" and "Tangerine" are shimmering songs with graceful country flourishes

Led Zeppelin III is the eponymous third studio album by the English rock band Led Zeppelin, released on 5 October 1970 by Atlantic Records in the United States and on 23 October 1970 in the United Kingdom. Composed largely at a remote cottage in Wales known as Bron-Yr-Aur and recorded between May and August 1970, the album represented a maturing. of the band's music towards a greater emphasis on folk and acoustic sounds.

Track List

Title/Composer Performer Time
1 Immigrant Song Jimmy Page / Robert Plant Led Zeppelin 2:25
2 Friends Jimmy Page / Robert Plant Led Zeppelin 3:54
3 Celebration Day John Paul Jones / Jimmy Page / Robert Plant Led Zeppelin 3:29
4 Since I've Been Loving You John Paul Jones / Jimmy Page / Robert Plant Led Zeppelin 7:23
5 Out On the Tiles John Bonham / Jimmy Page / Robert Plant Led Zeppelin 4:06
6 Gallows Pole Jimmy Page / Robert Plant / Traditional Led Zeppelin 4:56
7 Tangerine Jimmy Page Led Zeppelin 3:10
8 That's the Way Jimmy Page / Robert Plant Led Zeppelin 5:37
9 Bron-Y-Aur Stomp John Paul Jones / Jimmy Page / Robert Plant Led Zeppelin 4:16
10 Hats off to (Roy) Harper Charles Obscure / Traditional Led Zeppelin 3:42


Kaz Akaiwa - Liner Notes
John Bonham - Composer, Drums, Member of Attributed Artist
Peter Grant - Executive Producer, Producer
Viram Jasani - Tabla
Andrew Johns - Audio Engineer
Andy Johns - Assistant, Engineer, Mixing
John Paul Jones - Bass, Bass Instrument, Composer, Keyboards, Member of Attributed Artist
Eddie Kramer - Assistant, Mixing
Led Zeppelin - Primary Artist
Terry Manning - Audio Engineer, Engineer
George Marino - Digital Remastering, Remastering
Charles Obscure - Arranger, Composer
Jimmy Page - Arranger, Audio Production, Banjo, Composer, Digital Remastering, Guitar, Guitar (Acoustic), Guitar (Electric), Mandolin, Member of Attributed Artist, Pedal Steel Guitar, Producer, Remastering, Slide Guitar, Vocals (Background)
Robert Plant - Arranger, Composer, Harmonica, Member of Attributed Artist, Vocals
Traditional - Composer
I really can't understand the criticism that III received, truly I can't. So it was nowhere near as frenetic and heavy as their first two albums; so what? It's called 'variety', something that all truly great rock bands must be capable of. Ironically of course, 'Immigrant Song' is arguably as fast, loud and direct as Zeppelin ever got, with a total running time that John Fogerty would have been proud of. But the real gems here are the gorgeous 'heavy folk' hybrids 'Tangerine' and 'That's The Way', which were integral to the development of the colossal IV and more specifically 'Stairway'. Led Zeppelin got critically panned in 1970 for daring to branch out in what was supposed to be an era of great experimentation for rock music; no wonder they were so determined to make the scribes eat crow a year later.
Led Zeppelin’s third record is like two records in one, showing off both the hard rock and folk side of the band. Leftovers from Led Zeppelin 2 are present, or so it seems: “Immagrant Song”, “Celebration Song”, and “Out on the Tiles” are instant hard rock classics. “Friends” is a bit folky for the ‘rock side’ of the album and “Since I’ve been Loving You” is a blues standard, oh boy you know I love when the band does those! The last five songs are pure traditional rock, though interesting takes on it: “Gallow’s Pole” is an old fashioned Scottish tinged folk tale; “Tangerine” has a children’s lullaby quality to it; “Bron-Y-Aur Stomp” is a standard kind of hoedown, but it is actually one of the best tunes on here! “Hats off of Harper” and “That’s the Way” don’t fare as well, they are pretty bad songs. I hate to sound so short and sudden about LZ3, but really it is just more of the same from a band that we know can deliver the goods, whether it is amazing riffs or well done traditional songs. Yes, it is fairly consistent and very good especially the first half, but the songs don’t really gel together like Led Zeppelin 2 did and it’s still a fan’s favorite kind of album.
A band's one moment of absolute genius. Led Zeppelin may be remembered as a golden calf of the 1970's but III is their one moment of absolute conformity and genius. Plant screaming pure ecstasy with biting and earthily truth while Page rattles off extravagant and bluesy solos. No other Zeppelin album MATCHES this for pure abstract roots (if that makes sense) or songwriting ability. This is the definitive Zeppelin album at the limit and boundary of their creativity.
By the time Led Zeppelin ended their second album's sessions, it was clear they were running out of ideas. Instead of settling in America, the band returned to England: more precisely, in Wales, where they lived for some months in the legendary Bron-Yr-Aur cottage. Suffice to say it had no electric power. Translation: acoustic music....The first side, however, it's 80% totally electric (just check out "Out On the Tiles") with only one acoustic ("Friends"), that's however not your tipical folk song (a Moog? Arabic citations?). Opener "Immigrant Song" remains famous only (and unfortunately) for its Viking inspiration, while "Celebration Day" uses dissonant riffs over a typical up-tempo rhythm that easily surpasses that of Living Loving Maid (She's Just a Woman)". Then there's "Since I've Been Loving You", their best blues song (that wasn't included on the first album).After the stomping (and very safe) first side, finally one gets the acoustic side... that however starts with another up-tempo stomper ("Gallows Pole") that follows a powerful crescendo (and it's even a traditional tune) that ends with an electric guitar. Then, a sparse ballad ("Tangerine"), an innocuous mid-tempo ("That's the Way"), a "loud" acoustic march ("Bron-Y-Aur Stomp", the one that comes closer to capture Led Zeppelin's sound without electric instrumentation) and then comes closer "Hats off to (Roy) Harper", a awfully mastered song with only Page's slide guitar and Plant's distant voice.All of this makes for a quieter album. That is, however, absolutely better than its two predecessors. There's not only a great care for melody, but also in texture, and ultimately the songs feel more complete and competent. Often overlooked because of its preciousness, Led Zeppelin III needs urgently a spin by all their fans.Highlights:"Friends", "Since I've Been Loving You", "Gallows Pole", "Bron-Y-Aur Stomp".
After the huge records that were Led Zeppelin's first two albums, III comes off as a bit of a shock given what had been on I and II. The truth of the matter III is an album that makes us aware the true greatness that existed in the band. Sure, Zeppelin could make over the top music that was intense and powerful, but on III they show they are much more. There are moments of muscle, but in large part, it's a very flexible and easygoing record. The band shows their versatility as artists and performers, and III was an opportunity to respect who and what Zeppelin were. Key tracks are Immigrant Song, Since I've Been Loving You, Gallows Pole, and Tangerine.
Almost no-one knew what to do about Led Zeppelin back in 1970. Looking back, it's amazing how deaf we all were! In the end, what matters is longevity, and today the band basks in glory.I really don't remember Led Zeppelin III being released with any kind of fanfare. For whatever reason, the rock press of the time, in all of its pretension and introspection, failed to see the zeppelin in the room and missed out on the awesome music coming from one of the seminal groups of the time.
"Led Zeppelin III" is probably the least of the band's first six records. But it's still an excellent release that I would compare to "Beggar's Banquet". The album possesses an artistry that Led Zep hadn't shown in their previous work. "That's the Way" and "Tangerine" are gorgeous acoustic tracks that proved the group could compose soft melodies as well as hard rockers. Zep III was the turning point for Led Zeppelin. They would refine their new sound with Zep IV and continue to experiment as musicians throughout the rest of their career. I would grade this third record with an 'A'.
Early Waffle
Zeppelin had branched out from the traditional metal sound and started recording in a Welsh cottage without electricity named Bron-Yr-Aur. As a result, we have a third effort consisting of mainly hard rock on the first side and folk rock on the second side. Even the black sheep of the album, "Hats off to Roy Harper," can't weigh this accomplishment down.
I don't love "Led Zeppelin III", but it is a very interesting and curious album. They decided to do a kind of folk and softer music, so this is the result. I love "Immigrant Song" and "Tangerine" is one of my favorite Zep's song.Ranking:10. Hats Off to (Roy) Harper9. Out on the Tiles8. Since I've Been Loving You7. That's the Way6. Gallows Pole5. Bron-Y-Aur Stomp4. Friends3. Celebration Day2. Immigrant Song1. Tangerine78 / 100
Led Zeppelin was about music first. Well, you can see by looking at their artwork that they weren't trying to catch fans with fancy pictures.In fact, I think most of Zeppelin album artwork was terrible. I guess it was done by purpose because the band trusted in their music. The only exception is the artwork of "Houses of the Holy" which is one of the most bizarre and best artwork ever.But music... "Immigrant Song" - it is about vikings, possibly the first song ever made. It was the single of this album and it did quite well in USA. It is short, catchy, great rock music. I really love Robert Plant's vocals especially on this track. I also love John Bonham's drum work. This is one of the best songs they ever released. The next song "Friends" is a mellow song, they had released one in both albums before this one. I think this one is closer to "Thank You" but this song is much better. "Celebration Day" is another upbeat song and it really rocks! It is happy, catchy and well played. "Since I've Been Loving You" is a song I didn't like during my early life but when I was about 30 I started to love it. It is more than 7 minutes of great blues. They recorded quite a similar song on "Presence", the song called "Tea for One" - I think it wasn't as good as this one. "Out on the Tiles" - another rocking song. It is one of the most underrated songs of Led Zeppelin. Sometimes the band used the beginning of the song as intro for "Black Dog" in the live concerts. I think it worked very well.Then we get four mellow songs in a row. I think all of these four ones are good songs, some of them even amazing but I believe that with different kind of song order we would have got an even better album. "Gallows Pole" is a fantastic song which makes me think old Western times. "Tangerine" is very sweet, a good song, my least favorite of these four mellow songs. "That's the Way" is another great song. "Bron-Y-Aur Stomp" is an underrated song. It is one of my TOP 3 songs of this album besides "Immigrant Song" and "Friends". It has catchy melody, great rhythm and I love hearing Plant's vocals. Unfortunately the last song "Hats of to (Roy) Harper ruins a perfect experience. It sounds very messed up song. It is my least favorite song. Especially when the album is finished with a bad song, it really bothers me. Well, at least it didn't start with this one.Many fans have dissed this album because it has mellow songs. It doesn't bother me - those mellow songs are fantastic. Black Sabbath and Budgie both released very heavy albums during that time and it was good that Zeppelin made something else. It is definitely less heavy than their first two albums but you never knew what you would get from them.