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Houses of the Holy (Remastered)

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iTunes Review

Led Zeppelin were never a group of settlers. Their previous album, IV virtually defined the hard rock genre with its era-defining guitar riffs and bombastic destiny. It remains among rock’s essential albums. The follow-up never tries to emulate that achievement. Instead, Houses of the Holy approaches things from a diverse, genre-busting side. “The Song Remains the Same” opens things at their leisure, opting for a dense guitar-heavy maelstrom that soon gives way to the meditative seven-and-a-half minutes of “The Rain Song.” Guitarist Jimmy Page and bassist-keyboardist John Paul Jones work in lockstep, weaving mystical passages (the shivering mellotron-heavy “No Quarter”), dynamic acoustic/electric rock (“Over the Hills and Far Away”), reggae (“D’Yer Maker”) and both pseudo-funk (the James Brown homage “The Crunge”) and their own legitimate brand of groove rock (“The Ocean,” “Dancing Days”) always with a sense of musical space that allowed each instrument to shine individually and work within the context of the group. Led Zeppelin mastered each genre they attempted. They never shied from a new idea. And they often succeeded brilliantly with each risk.

Customer Reviews

Houses Of The Holiest

Love this album not a bad one in the bunch. We all have these albums but itunes wants us to repurchase them again no thanks love it anyway though! PEACE!!

Holy indeed

This is probably my favorite album ever. I’m 15, and almost all of the music I listen to was introduced to me by my Dad. Led Zeppelin is my favorite band and I love their earlier stuff but I like this album the best. Why can’t music be like this today? Today buying a full album is usually pointless because only one or two songs are actually decent, but albums like this one contain legendary pieces of music with riffs that you will attach yourself to. Every song on this album is great, just do yourself a favor and buy this album.


I could keep rediscovering this album forever. Lost between Zoso and Physical Graffiti, this album reminds me of how balanced this band was and how they are better as a whole than individuals.


Formed: July, 1968 in England

Genre: Rock

Years Active: '60s, '70s, '80s, '90s, '00s

What the Beatles were to the '60s, Led Zeppelin were to the '70s: a band so successful and innovative they wound up creating the prism through which their entire epoch was seen. Zeppelin ushered in the era of album rock -- they refused to release singles off their albums, even when they were garnering massive radio play -- and of arena rock, playing ever-larger stadiums as their ticket sales skyrocketed. Other bands played on a similar field but Led Zeppelin carried a unique mystique cultivated by...
Full Bio
Houses of the Holy (Remastered), Led Zeppelin
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  • $9.99
  • Genres: Rock, Music, Metal, Hard Rock, Blues-Rock, Arena Rock
  • Released: Mar 28, 1973

Customer Ratings


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