Led Zeppelin - The Song Remains The Same: Deluxe 4-LP Box Set plus 24pp Booklet

Led Zeppelin - The Song Remains The Same: Deluxe 4-LP Box Set plus 24pp Booklet

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Thanks to Mr. Jimmy Page you can recapture the thrill of hearing the whole of the legendary 1973 Madison Square Garden Concert with all the extra tracks in perfect sounds. A brand new remastered deluxe edition of this legendary album on heavyweight vinyl in four disc format.

The Song Remains the Same is the live soundtrack album of the concert film of the same name by Led Zeppelin. The soundtrack was recorded 27–29 July 1973 and released three years later as a double album on Swan Song Records.

This rare official release re-mastered by Jimmy Page expands the original double album set to four albums featuring the whole of the Zeppelin stage show and features unreleased tracks including Black Dog, Over The Hills and Far Away, Misty Mountain Hop, Since I've Been Loving You, The Ocean and Heartbreaker.

This four album set comes with a 24-page booklet and is a must have for every Zeppelin fan on the planet. New copies are now extremely rare and hard to find. As a result prices are rising all the time. So if you want one act now as when they are gone they are gone!

The Song Remains the Same is a 1976 concert film featuring the English rock band Led Zeppelin. The filming took place during the summer of 1973, during three nights of concerts at Madison Square Garden in New York City, with additional footage shot at Shepperton Studios. The film premiered three years later on 20 October 1976 at Cinema I in New York, on 22 October 1976 at Fox Wilshire in Los Angeles, and at Warner West End Cinema in London two weeks later. It was accompanied by a soundtrack album of the same name. The DVD of the film was released on 31 December 1999. Promotional materials stated that the film was "the band's special way of giving their millions of friends what they had been clamouring for – a personal and private tour of Led Zeppelin. For the first time the world has a front row seat on Led Zeppelin." A reissue of the film, including previously unreleased footage as a bonus, was released on DVD, HD DVD, and Blu-ray Disc on 20 November 2007, by Warner Home Video.

Since late 1969, Led Zeppelin had been planning on filming one of their live performances for a projected movie documentary of the band. The group's manager, Peter Grant, believed that they would be better served by the big screen than by television, because he regarded the sound quality of the latter as unsatisfactory. The first attempt was the filming (by Peter Whitehead and Stanley Dorfman) of Led Zeppelin's Royal Albert Hall performance on 9 January 1970, but the band thought they appeared dated when they viewed the edited footage several months later, and the film was shelved (this footage was later remastered and featured on the 2003 release Led Zeppelin DVD).

On the morning of 20 July 1973, during the band's concert tour of the US, Peter Grant made contact with American-born director Joe Massot. Massot was already known to Grant as he and his wife had moved into a house in Berkshire in 1970, where they made friends with their neighbours, Led Zeppelin guitarist Jimmy Page and his girlfriend Charlotte Martin. Grant had previously turned down offers by Massot to make a film of the band, but with the huge success of the band's current tour, Grant changed his mind and offered him the job of director. As Grant recalled:

It all started in the Sheraton Hotel, Boston. We'd talked about a film for years and Jimmy had known Joe Massot was interested – so we called them and over they came. It was all very quickly arranged.

Massot hurriedly assembled a crew in time for Led Zeppelin's last leg of the tour starting on 23 July 1973, in Baltimore. He subsequently filmed the group's three concert performances at Madison Square Garden.

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