No Quarter is a live album by Jimmy Page and Robert Plant, both formerly of English rock band Led Zeppelin. It was released by Atlantic Records on 14 October 1994. The long-awaited reunion between Jimmy Page and Robert Plant occurred on a 90-minute "UnLedded" MTV project, recorded in Morocco, Wales, and London. It was not a reunion of Led Zeppelin, however, as former bassist and keyboardist John Paul Jones was not present. In fact, Jones was not even told about the reunion by his former bandmates
ROBERT PLANT - No Quarter Jimmy Page And Robert Plant Unledded (1994) – That s The Way. Найти. Jimmy Page, Robert Plant – Thank You. 6:53. Jimmy Page, Robert Plant – When The World Was Young. Jimmy Page & Robert Plant - No Quarter Unledded (1994) – 10 Wonderful One. 4:59. Robert Plant (with Jimmy Page) – Yallah (1994 - No Quarter). Jimmy Page, Robert Plant – Ramble On. 8:49. Jimmy Page, Robert Plant – Since I've Been Loving You.
Producer – Jimmy Page, Robert Plant. Recorded By, Mixed By – Mike Gregovich. Strings – Amin Abdel Azim, Bahig Mikhaeel, Hanafi Soliman. Made in France by PMDC. Released in standard jewel case with black CD tray and a 8-page booklet. Some copies issued for french market with a specific sticker and flyer inside release (see photos). Matrix, Runout: 526 362-2 00 L7 1,A. Mastering SID Code: IFPI L004. Mould SID Code: IFPI 0211.
All songs by Jimmy Page and Robert Plant, except where noted. Initially, the album was released in the United States with the following tracks: "Nobody's Fault but Mine" – 4:06. No Quarter" John Paul Jones/Page/Plant – 3:45. Gallows Pole" Traditional arr Page/Plant – 4:09. Kashmir" John Bonham/Page/Plant – 12:27. In international releases, "Wah Wah" was included before "That's the Way".
Page & Plant interpreted the Unplugged moniker rather liberally, bringing in a full orchestra, mandolins, and a hurdy-gurdy among other instruments, and Page turned to an electric guitar on occasion. Nevertheless, the "unplugged" setting did give the duo an opportunity to gracefully back away from the bombast that was assumed to be Zeppelin's stock-in-trade; after all, it would have been very hard to do "Whole Lotta Love," "Dazed and Confused," or "Trampled Underfoot" in this setting. Between these revived Zeppelin numbers are a few new songs, all ambitious and solid, fitting right into the vibe of the album; even if they don't match the older tunes, they're respectable and gain strength upon repeated listens. As good as much of No Quarter is, it isn't necessarily the kind of record that invites those repeated listens.