I am a lover of moments. Moments in my life, or in others lives, that make you feel something - love, reverence, admiration, respect, etc. - and once that moment passes it shall never be again. I especially love a moment that comes unexpectedly (most are I guess, but some you can see coming a mile away). I was watching "It Might Get Loud" the other day for the first time. I know it's been out a while, I just never got around to it I reckon. Anyway, I am a HUGE Zeppelin fan, I really like a lot of what U2 has done (earlier stuff mostly), and I completely respect what Jack White does with his style of music. It's undeniable that all three of them are phenomenal at what they do. So during this little rocumentary of sorts, there are times when they teach each other a song of theirs, just show the chord changes and riffs, etc., and they jam a little bit. Edge shows I think "Sunday Bloody Sunday," Jack shows "Seven Nation Army," and Jimmy shows "Ramble On" I believe. Regardless, during those jam sessions each of them gets very interested in what they are being shown, as any musician and music lover would, I imagine. And it's nice to watch. Cool moments, each of them. But then. A big moment. A whopper. Jimmy picks up his LP and rips right into the "Whole Lotta Love" riff. Now anyone who has anything more than jelly between their ears knows right away that it's a Zeppelin/Page riff, regardless of whether they know the song or the band that well. And most music lovers would understand its place in music history. Musicians - specifically guitar players and members of this forum - truly understand what that riff means to music on a global scale and the place it holds in music history. It's monumental, period. It's one of the riffs of all riffs, no argument can be made against that. And seeing Jimmy belt it out is a rare treat for anyone. Great moment...but that's not the best part! The best part of this moment is when Edge and Jack both get a grin across their faces that was not contrived and could not be held back by any force of nature. Edge had to stand up and move closer to take it all in. Jack tried to stifle his grin a bit at one point but was unsuccessful - it broke through. You can tell that both of these men, each of whom are tremendously successful musicians and have experienced many amazing things along their life journeys, were in total awe of what they were watching take place. They knew they were witnessing something great - something that was bigger than many things in rock history. They weren't even watching to learn the riff like they did for the other songs, they probably already knew it anyway. They were soaking in the moment. They had a deep appreciation for what was going on. What was happening was so great that the producers (thankfully) were smart enough to realize the important part of this moment was their faces and not so much the riff - so the face shots got more airtime than the riff being jammed. When you watch their faces you see what all Zeppelin/music/Page/guitar/rock-n-roll lovers feel when they listen to something great. An emotional response to something so special it can't be denied, reproduced, or outdone. It's THE MOMENT. Edge and Jack will never forget it. It will never happen again, and I'm glad I got to see it. Even if it was only on a video recording. I am sorry for the long rambling session. But like I said at the beginning, I'm a lover of moments. And this one struck a chord with me. I hope you guys enjoy it half as much as I did.