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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.

Interestingly enough, I heard an interview with the group, "Heart" (the Wilson sisters) and it was funny because they said they attended a Led Zep concert in their youth and experienced the same reaction I had!

They too were repelled by certain Zepplin's lyrics.

At the same time, I instinctively knew that these guys were hugely unique and talented.

They were going to set a trend in music and they did.

That being said, some meanings embedded in this song became obvious to me in the mid 1970s.

(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.

Led Zepplin will go down in history as the most amazingly talented song writers and bands ever!

They truly put out memorable music that changed an entire generation of musicians and song writers as they were the Pied Pipers who led many a young soul to the beautiful side of the occult and paganism.

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.

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