Matt Damon returns to his defining role in this passable reboot of the Bourne franchise
Latter Days: The Best Of Led Zeppelin. Volume Two
While the material on this record doesn't match up to [B]'Volume One'[/B], it's still an essential purchase for anyone who can't be bothered to get their patchy later albums...
But from 1973's 'Houses Of The Holy' onwards their kingdom began to crumble amid a horrible mess of witchcraft, heroin, family tragedies and coke-fuelled egotism. This record documents their work over that time, but far from sounding wasted and overwrought, it contains some of their finest moments.
Arguably Led Zep's most enduring tune, 'Kashmir' is the sound of a million elephants marching on Trafalgar Square, a song that's still not been topped in terms of majesty. Not even Puff Daddy's platinum production skills on his 1998 version ('Come With Me') could outweigh the power of the original. 'The Song Remains The Same' is almost the best song The Who never wrote, while 'No Quarter''s sleazy atmospherics set a blueprint for bluesy sleaze rock outfits the world over.
While the material on this record doesn't match up to 'Volume One', it's still an essential purchase for anyone who can't be bothered to get their patchy later albums.
The long-running franchise's latest instalment "might be the summer's most satisfying blockbuster"
With Skepta and Stormzy dragging hard lyricism into the mainstream, Flowdan’s blunt rap suddenly feels on trend
The Canadian band bring little to the table with their second album of meat-and-potatoes tunes
Please, let this fifth Ice Age film be the last