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Robert Plant had an uncanny voice with unearthly range and Jimmy Page played like no other. Page was so taken with Alleister Crowley he bought his home!The four of them together created a hauntingly, uncharted, wild and amazing sound. With that said there is no mistaking the symbolism embedded in Zep's albums.That means it was impossible to write and record and release it in late 1971. Likewise, music reflects the consciousness of its Creator(s) at the time it was created, along with their past experience and their intention, as expressed in the lyrics or performance.then I think that they happened to get the same idea of the writing of the lyrics of the song. So, in some sense, this song means something different to everyone.Just as an aside, Robert Plant's reaction to Heart playing "Stairway To Heaven" at the Kennedy Center, in the band's honor, was probably more of discomfort and pain.Many felt that he was deeply touched by all the performances in their honor, but when Heart got up to sing, "Stairway" Robert Plant appeared very uncomfortable -- almost horrified.I read an interview from a guitar magazine circa 1996 (sorry, I forget the name of the particular magazine) in which Jimmy Page explained the tuning he used to write the demo version of "Stairway..." He realized that the guitar strings were out of order (E, A, D, G, B, e), so he bought a seven string and tuned it to alphabetical order (A, B, C, D, E, F, G). What if that the press wrote a headline that says 'The Day The Music Die' and that two young men knew about this tragedies and thought they wanted to write a song about this each other.
(Of course, this is conjecture on my part - but I found Plant's reaction to hearing the song just a little odd - even though he did manage an eye tear for it, overwhelmed at the sheer magnitude of effort that was put in to the performing presentation.) From all I've gathered and read concerning this song and the way it came about, I don't believe Robert Plant is comfortable with it and would rather not have to remember the song that ironically made them famous.
Because there were same words on the song 'American Pie', too. One thing you have in common, in greater or lesser degree, is a degree of interest.
You are thinking and engaged in the composition and possible meanings.
My fave of theirs was "Kashmir" and "Immigrant"Now all this talk about the occult and back masking may sound very weird and possibly a boat load of silliness, however, one can not be attracted to the likes of Alleister Crowley (like Jimmy Page was) and not be drawn in to the darkness he lived within. Words and things have meaning and both Page and Plant meant them to have meaning.
I'm not saying that Plant consciously understood that he was being influenced, but he was just the same.I liked rock n roll as much as the next kid did, but their lyrics seemed overtly sexual in nature.