Is Jimmy Page getting ready to bust out his signature Gibson Double Neck  for another round of "Stairway To Heaven"? That's the word out of London, where over the weekend advertisements appeared for a Led Zeppelin reunion show in November at the O2 Stadium (formerly the Millennium Dome). The surviving members of the group -- Page, singer Robert Plant and bassist John Paul Jones -- have only reconvened for a handful of gigs since splitting in 1980 following the death of drummer John Bonham -- Live Aid in 1985, the Atlantic Records' 40th birthday party in 1988, and again for the band's Hall of Fame induction ceremony in 1995. So at least the timing is about right.

Fans may want to think twice about rushing out for tickets, though. On Monday, legendary rock promoter Harvey Goldsmith went to the press to insist  that there are no confirmed dates for a Led Zeppelin concert. At the same time, he didn't specifically deny one would be taking place. In June, there were rumors that the band had agreed to play a memorial concert for of Atlantic Records founder Ahmet Ertegun, who died last year. This could be that show.

The last time Gibson sat down with Page, we asked him what would get Led Zeppelin back on the road. "The motivation behind wanting to play Led Zeppelin music, I suppose, is that I'm very proud of it," he said. "It's not as though that's the only thing I've done. I've done many other things since Led Zeppelin. But when it comes down to it. I just really enjoy playing it."