The guitar icon said he and his bandmates looked up to Led Zeppelin from a musical and industry perspective, and labelled Page “the master of the riff”
Though the guitar god used his Fender Telecaster for almost the entirety of the band’s self-titled debut, he borrowed a Flying V for just one track
Browse the bass collection of John Paul Jones, including 3 vintage Fenders, an 8-string Hagström and... a bass lap steel with built-in MIDI screen?
In this classic GW interview, Led Zeppelin's legendary guitar-slinger clears up a couple misconceptions about two of the band's landmark albums, while giving a rare inside look at his creative process
The Pearl Jam man dropped in as a guest at the Heart legend’s recent Seattle show – and even borrowed her iconic Fender Telecaster
Vai and his Ibanez PIA joined the rock outfit for a show-stopping finale of Hendrix’s Crosstown Traffic and Led Zep’s Rock and Roll
Punk was a revolution, disco a global phenomenon, but the guitar music of the '70s was dominated by the giants of rock. Here are the decade's top 10 guitar albums, as chosen by you...
The audio captures Led Zep at the peak of their powers during a storming 10-song set on the final night of their Japanese tour
High-quality bootleg audio of a number of songs has emerged from the overcrowded and wild gig, and it captures Jimmy Page, Robert Plant and co on top form
These covers – by Stevie Ray Vaughan, Led Zeppelin, Jeff Beck, the Rolling Stones, Buddy Guy, Cream, and more – show the influence of this hugely important figure in blues and rock history
Previously unreleased bootleg audio files of the band's 1971 gig in Vancouver have also made their way onto the official Led Zep forum
Is this the real reason why the Led Zeppelin icon reportedly opted out of Ozzy Osbourne's upcoming record?
The all-star cover was recorded in an effort to raise funds for charities that focus on environmental justice and sustainability
We all know the rules... But what if we break them a little? Some less obvious intervals will add intrigue to your solos, like Jimmy Page did on Led Zeppelin's Rock and Roll
The venerable frontman/guitarist looks back on 20 years on the road – and the rhinestones-meets-rock ’n’ soul formula behind their seventh studio album, You Hear Georgia
It turns out Page, who is famed for wielding a double-neck himself, is a fan of the nu-metal outfit, and signed Schaffer’s own 18-string axe at a gig way back in 2002