Led Zepplin’s Robert Plant was scheduled to perform with Saving Grace Band recently in Aberystwyth. However, the show was called off, and fans worried about the news. The venue further provided an update regarding the show as it stated that the show has been delayed until 2022. It was also revealed that it was called off due to illness, which raises more concerns for the eagle-eyed fans.
The venue stated:
“Unfortunately, due to illness tonight’s concert ‘Saving Grace ft. Robert Plant & Suzi Dian’ has been postponed until 2022. All tickets will be valid for the new date, and Box Office will be in touch in the New Year as soon as we have the updated date. It’s a big shame but we wish a speedy recovery to all!”
Robert Plant's performance tonight with Saving Grace in Aberystwyth has been cancelled https://t.co/dNKQBj6B5s
— Led Zeppelin News (@ledzepnews) December 21, 2021
Led Zeppelin singer Robert Plant recently made an appearance on BBC Radio, when he talked about The Rolling Stones, whose one of the founder members was Mick Jagger. He reflected on how the band made a huge impact. Led Zeppelin had blocked a former member from using name. Robert Plant said the experience of seeing the Rolling Stones on their first package tour was an “eye-opener.”
Years before he found success with Led Zeppelin, Plant was taken to see Mick Jagger’s band in the English West Midlands city of Wolverhampton when they were on the road with Little Richard and Bo Diddley.
“You probably may have realized that in my early history as a singer and a recording artist, and the adventures that I had in the music game, I was really drawn and obsessed by the music of Chicago and Mississippi and the Delta blues,” he told the BBC in a recent interview.
“I think on the English music scene, one of the main forerunners and purveyors of this music bringing it to us as early teenage kids was the Rolling Stones.” He cited their first single, a cover of Chuck Berry’s “Come On,” as “just the beginning of their great career promoting and perhaps giving us inspiration for country blues and [the] blues of North America.”