Led Zeppelin guitarist Jimmy Page has revealed how Kate Bush banned filming at a concert in 2014, and that there ‘may have been a public lynching’ for anybody who didn’t respect the demand. A Led Zeppelin icon revealed a stunning million dollar offer yesterday, but was it for a Led Zeppelin reunion tour?
“On this day in 2014, I saw Kate Bush at the Hammersmith Odeon in London. Kate Bush is an artist and writer of some of the most extraordinary material I have had the pleasure to experience. From hearing “Man With A Child In His Eyes” written in her teens and on her debut album I knew this was a unique talent with a depth of profound understanding to all things musical. She continued to grow artistically and released a catalogue of fascinating lyrical music over the years.
In 1979 Kate Bush played her last concert at the Hammersmith Odeon in London. From then on she became quite a successful recluse. When it was announced in 2014 that she was to perform a run of concerts at the Hammersmith Odeon the tickets evaporated. However I was lucky to be given two tickets and went with poet @scarlettzsabet to experience the communion. Kate generated an unparalleled commitment from the audience who attended her shows. It was that they were requested not to record the show that evening and they kept to that. I think there may have been a public lynching awaiting anyone who may disobey.
The feeling for love and respect for Kate was tangible. Her show displayed the measure of her genius and vision both past, present and future. Each and every one of us was truly moved by her concert both visually and musically. Thank you Kate.”
A Led Zeppelin icon revealed John Bonham’s final major purchase before his death a few days ago. Page also recently wrote, “On this day in 1999, I presented a Gibson Guitar to Scotty Moore at Air Studios.
Scotty Moore had been a major inspiration in my early transitory days from acoustic to electric guitar. His character guitar playing on those early Elvis Sun recordings, and later at RCA, was monumental. It was during the 50s that these types of song-shaping guitar parts helped me see the importance of the electric guitar approach to the music.” Robert Plant was stunned by a terrible paycheck in a video over the weekend.