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About Dread Zeppelin

With the gracious blessing of Robert Plant and the full disgust of the Presley estate, notorious parodists Dread Zeppelin burst to national acclaim in 1990. Not satisfied with merely kicking out reggae-spiced versions of songs made famous in the '70s by Plant's former band, DZ added an Elvis imitator (the incomparable Tortelvis) to man the lead vocal mic and subsequently never looked back on its path to cult success. When the dust settled, however, many were surprised to find that this cast of loonies could actually play...and play well. DZ concerts have always been equal parts chuckle and boogie.

Listen toDread Zeppelinon Rhapsody

With the gracious blessing of Robert Plant and the full disgust of the Presley estate, notorious parodists Dread Zeppelin burst to national acclaim in 1990. Not satisfied with merely kicking out reggae-spiced versions of songs made famous in the '70s by Plant's former band, DZ added an Elvis imitator (the incomparable Tortelvis) to man the lead vocal mic and subsequently never looked back on its path to cult success. When the dust settled, however, many were surprised to find that this cast of loonies could actually play...and play well. DZ concerts have always been equal parts chuckle and boogie.

About Dread Zeppelin

With the gracious blessing of Robert Plant and the full disgust of the Presley estate, notorious parodists Dread Zeppelin burst to national acclaim in 1990. Not satisfied with merely kicking out reggae-spiced versions of songs made famous in the '70s by Plant's former band, DZ added an Elvis imitator (the incomparable Tortelvis) to man the lead vocal mic and subsequently never looked back on its path to cult success. When the dust settled, however, many were surprised to find that this cast of loonies could actually play...and play well. DZ concerts have always been equal parts chuckle and boogie.

About Dread Zeppelin

With the gracious blessing of Robert Plant and the full disgust of the Presley estate, notorious parodists Dread Zeppelin burst to national acclaim in 1990. Not satisfied with merely kicking out reggae-spiced versions of songs made famous in the '70s by Plant's former band, DZ added an Elvis imitator (the incomparable Tortelvis) to man the lead vocal mic and subsequently never looked back on its path to cult success. When the dust settled, however, many were surprised to find that this cast of loonies could actually play...and play well. DZ concerts have always been equal parts chuckle and boogie.