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ALBUM REVIEWS

Robert Plant: Carry Fire

Read "Carry Fire" reviewed by Nenad Georgievski

Some albums take a split second in order to showcase both their greatness and best qualities while others take more time and require more listening in order to reveal their treasures. While singer Robert Plant's album Carry Fire is tremendous on first listen and shows great depth and richness, it also reveals an even richer experience with other subsequent listens. As a lifelong voyager and curious explorer, his sophomore release on Nonesuch Records, Carry Fire continues his focus on creating ...

LIVE REVIEWS

Robert Plant and the Sensational Space Shifters at the Fillmore Auditorium, Denver

Read "Robert Plant and the Sensational Space Shifters at the Fillmore Auditorium, Denver" reviewed by Geoff Anderson

Robert Plant and the Sensational Space Shifters Fillmore Auditorium Denver October 4, 2014 Robert Plant's new album, Lullaby and... The Ceaseless Roar (Nonesuch, 2014), is an atmospheric affair; music suitable for horseback riding at twilight in misty woods while on the lookout for the Headless Horseman. Perhaps the Led Zeppelin tune most closely matching the feel for many of the songs on the new album is “No Quarter." So it was entirely appropriate that Plant ...

EXTENDED ANALYSIS

Robert Plant: lullaby and …The Ceaseless Roar

Read "Robert Plant: lullaby and …The Ceaseless Roar" reviewed by Nenad Georgievski

Singer Robert Plant's interesting and colorful journey in music continues further with a brilliant new outing named lullaby and ... The Ceaseless Roar. For one thing, this record shows that as Plant gets older he does wondrous things but settle down. His former band casts a long shadow in today's music, with Led Zeppelin as popular as ever, and in a year that saw the band's albums re-released in lavish box sets and various audio formats, Robert Plant takes a ...

ALBUM REVIEWS

Robert Plant: Band of Joy

Read "Band of Joy" reviewed by C. Michael Bailey

Classic rock music from the mid-1960s to the mid-'70s produced three great voices: Rod Stewart, Roger Daltrey, and Robert Plant. Of these, the most incendiary was Plant. Never in the voice of a white man was there ever so much raw sexual power than that voice that sang “Babe, I'm Gonna Leave You," “Whole Lotta Love," “Gallows Pole," “Black Dog," or “In My Time of Dying." Jimmy Page may have been the genius, but he would have been nothing but ...


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