Led Zeppelin makes their "presence" known on TikTok

Publish Date
Wednesday, 27 October 2021, 7:23AM
Getty Images

Getty Images

Led Zeppelin has hopped on the TikTok band wagon, and they've brought their entire discogrophy with them. Using the classic riffs from one of their most famous tracks, "Immigrant Song," the band's first post teases that they have now entered the

Zeppelin's biggest hits can now be heard on the platform, as well as deep cuts sure to thrill the band's biggest fans. Their first video features the band's logo slowly fading in with a metallic shimmer, allowing for Led Zeppelin to land in the bewitching way they always have. With their logo and unquestionable riff, the band aims to celebrate #Rocktober and spread the gospel of classic rock to the younger generation.

While it has yet to be seen if Robert Plant, Jimmy Page, and John Paul Jones will be taking part in TikTok trends themselves, fans of Led Zeppelin can now jam to their favorites and hope that the band sees whatever trends they come up with.

The band's arrival to TikTok follows the Beatles' move to the platform, also to celebrate #Rocktober in a move to share classic rock. Ozzy Osbourne, Greta Van Fleet, and other bands have also been joining in on this month's honor of the genre. Meanwhile, Led Zeppelin will be celebrating the 50th anniversary of their most iconic record, Led Zeppelin IV, next month on November 8. The album saw the release of several of the band's biggest hits, including "Stairway to Heaven," "Black Dog," and "When The Levee Breaks."

Led Zeppelin released their first-ever official documentary, Becoming Led Zeppelin, back in September, and Jimmy Page shared that he was overwhelmed by fan's reception of the film. The legendary guitarist shared that he had been greeted by 10 minutes of applause and a standing ovation, with Page writing on his personal Instagram account that it had been "a thank you I can't convey in words, but boy did I feel it."

This article was first published on iheart.com and is republished here with permission