4 years ago
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Good Times Bad Times (Remaster)

#Good Times Bad Times #Led Zeppelin #Music
Provided to YouTube by Atlantic Records
Good Times Bad Times (Remaster) ยท Led Zeppelin
Led Zeppelin
โ„— 2013 Atlantic Records
Guitar, Producer: Jimmy Page
Drums: John Bonham
Bass Guitar: John Paul Jones
Vocals: Robert Plant
Writer: Jimmy Page
Writer: John Bonham
Writer: John Paul Jones
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Led Zeppelin - Topic photo 1 Good Times Bad Times (Remaster) Led Zeppelin - Topic photo 2 Good Times Bad Times (Remaster) Led Zeppelin - Topic photo 3 Good Times Bad Times (Remaster) Led Zeppelin - Topic photo 4 Good Times Bad Times (Remaster)

OK so if the Queen movie is a success maybe they will make a Led Zeppelin movie.

by Duane Goodson 1 year ago

What a way to start a musical career. Probably the greatest debut song on a debut album ever.

by LeaveMeAloneYouTube 3 years ago

All those comments saying โ€œwhoโ€™s here 2019โ€ let me tell you a story.
We never left.

by Jarratikan Solo 1 year ago

John Bonham is going absolutely nuts on this song. It sounds like there are about 4 drummers playing.

by Quinn Joel 2 years ago

I can see why led zeppelin didn't replace John Bonham after he died, he's a legend!

by Tyson Williams 1 year ago

John Bonham ...... The Fastest Right Foot in the West

by JC Edwards 2 years ago

In the days of my youth
I was told what it was to be a man
Now I've reached the age
I've tried to do all those things the best I can
No matter how I try
I find my way to do the same old jam

Good times, bad times
You know I had my share
When my woman left home
With a brown eyed man
Well, I still don't seem to care

Sixteen I fell in love
With a girl as sweet as could be
Only took a couple of days
Till she was rid of me
She swore that she would be all mine
And love me till the end
When I whispered in her ear
I lost another friend

Good times, bad times
You know I had my share
When my woman left home
With a brown eyed man
Well, I still don't seem to care

Good times, bad times
You know I had my share
When my woman left home
With a brown eyed man
Well, I still don't seem to care

I know what it means to be alone
I sure do wish I was at home
I don't care what the neighbors say
I'm gonna love you each and every day
You can feel the beat within my heart
Realize, sweet babe, we ain't ever gonna part

by Bryan Diaz 3 years ago

yes bonham is amazing but let's not for get jimmy page who was absolutely shredding his fingers off on that guitar for y'all.

by jess driscoll 1 year ago

i donโ€™t care what the neighbors say... iโ€™m gonna blast this through my speakers, each and every day.

by alex 2 years ago

Led Zeppelin I, released 12 January 69 - 50 years ago today!!!

by Frank From L.A. 1 year ago

Bonham was filthy right from the first

by Mike L 2 years ago

Not even one second in and it's a badass classic rock hit. that's impressive

by SavageBoy69Alt 3 years ago

Gonna buy a turntable and every Zep Album and crank it up for my kids like my old man did for me.

by David Willis 1 year ago

Goodbye Yardbirds, Hello Led Zeppelin!

by Jose Gomez 3 years ago

To give you an idea of how far ahead of the pack Led Zep were at the outset, listen to this song and just from the sound try to pin a year on it. I guarantee you you won't say 1968. It doesn't remotely sound 1968. When you compare it to other records that came out that year, they mostly come out sounding tinny and flat, or hopelessly dated by then-current "groovy" production gimmicks. Even the band that Page was in just a few months earlier, The Yardbirds, as heavy as they'd grown by the end, still seemed firmly locked in the mid '60s. Zeppelin I was arguably the first modern rock album, or at least the first '70s rock album, it still sounds timeless.

by moogyboy6 2 years ago

I think this was a perfect review of the greatest drummer of all time, John Bonham:
via Rolling Stone Magazine
On the very first cut of the very first Led Zeppelin LP, John Bonham changed rock drumming forever. Years later, Jimmy Page was still amused by the disorienting impact that "Good Times Bad Times," with its jaw-dropping bass-drum hiccups, had on listeners: "Everyone was laying bets that Bonzo was using two bass drums, but he only had one." Heavy, lively, virtuosic and deliberate, that performance laid out the terrain Bonham's artful clobbering would conquer before his untimely death in 1980. At his most brutally paleolithic he never bludgeoned dully, at his most rhythmically dumbfounding he never stooped to unnecessary wankery, and every night on tour he dodged both pitfalls with his glorious stampede through "Moby Dick." "I spent years in my bedroom โ€“ literally fucking years โ€“ listening to Bonham's drums and trying to emulate his swing or his behind-the-beat swagger or his speed or power," Dave Grohl once wrote in Rolling Stone, "not just memorizing what he did on those albums but getting myself into a place where I would have the same instinctual direction as he had." This was a course that nearly every post-Bonham rock drummer would follow at one time or another, a quest that allowed the greatest to eventually find their own grooves.

by Perry Balou 3 years ago

These songs are ageless. When these four found each other the heavens and the earthย opened up. Hands down the best debut album ever! I remember one summer Me and my cronies listened to this album or cassette, Hell I can remember listening to this on 8 track tape. We would listen,ย to itย at least three or four times . Sometimes back to back. I am still not tired of hearing it

by the truth 3 years ago

Shit, the lyrics are quite eerily a description of my teenage to early twenties...

by Vicious Zero 3 years ago

Mp3 Download

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