12 Songs, 47 Minutes

EDITORS’ NOTES

In 2010, Robert Plant was pushing folk and blues into trance-like shapes, weaving dark dread into bluegrass in “Central Two-O-Nine” and pitting mandolins and banjos against doomy tremolo guitar in “Angel Dance” and “Satan Your Kingdom Must Come Down.” There are sweet country moments, such as on “The Only Sound that Matters,” to leaven the intensity of magical incantations like “Monkey,” while the swollen guitars and ghostly harmonies in “Silver Rider” billow in doleful dynamic shifts that create intense gothic drama.

EDITORS’ NOTES

In 2010, Robert Plant was pushing folk and blues into trance-like shapes, weaving dark dread into bluegrass in “Central Two-O-Nine” and pitting mandolins and banjos against doomy tremolo guitar in “Angel Dance” and “Satan Your Kingdom Must Come Down.” There are sweet country moments, such as on “The Only Sound that Matters,” to leaven the intensity of magical incantations like “Monkey,” while the swollen guitars and ghostly harmonies in “Silver Rider” billow in doleful dynamic shifts that create intense gothic drama.

TITLE TIME

More By Robert Plant

You May Also Like