Jimmy Page sat in with Robert Plant in London on Dec. 13, 1983.
On December 10, 2007, the surviving members of Led Zeppelin reunited for their first full-length concert in nearly thirty years.
"You know who knows me? My clothes. My clothes know me very well."
We know Robert Plant isn't interested in fronting a reconstituted Led Zeppelin, and we know Heart singer Ann Wilson is more than up to the task of performing Zeppelin's greatest hits.
On Dec. 4, 1980, approximately two months after the tragic death of drummer John Bonham, Led Zeppelin made the difficult decision to break up.
Robert Plant has taken some slings and arrows recently for refusing to reunite with Led Zeppelin, but he says his restless need to try new things actually traces back to before he ever met Jimmy Page.
A new article goes into detail about the reshoot of Led Zeppelin's concert film, 'The Songs Remains the Same.'
On Nov. 21, 1995, rock 'n' roll lost one of its biggest characters -- figuratively and literally -- with the death of legendary Led Zeppelin manager Peter Grant, perhaps the quintessential artist handler of the rock era.
Of all the interviews Jimmy Page will sit for during the press tour in support of his new photographic memoir, this one might be the strangest.
Richard Branson, the founder of the Virgin Group, says that there is "absolutely no truth" to the story that Robert Plant ripped up a contract with an $800 million offer for a Led Zeppelin reunion tour.