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When first hearing the term “tenth” in music, it may seem baffling, but it’s simply a way to tell you that we have now jumped an octave over the initial eight notes of the scale. It’s really an interval in 3rd that now contains a note that is substituted by a higher or lower note, octave-wise. This is how a 2nd can become a 9th, for example. In this case, a 3rd becomes a 10th. This is just some basic theory dealing with the mathematical relationships of notes.
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This bending technique is often misunderstood due to the fact that some folks think an “overbend” is just that … a bend that goes too far! Well, actually, it’s almost always a step and a half, or three frets in length, and has been used for years by such legendary blues benders such as Eric Clapton, Otis Rush and Buddy Guy.
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This is one of the real “foundational” licks of rock guitar, created way back in the late ‘50s by the great James Burton while playing with Dale Hawkins, who did the first recording of this song. It was later popularized by John Fogerty with Creedence Clearwater Revival in the late ‘60s, and represents one of the great “hybrid” picking licks of all-time.
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This great lick I learned right from Roy Buchanan’s first LP for Polydor, titled Roy Buchanan, from 1972. It’s a great example of how a country lick technique can be applied to the blues. It also illustrates the usage of a half-step or single-fret bend in place of a whole-step bend.
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This style is one of the most imitated and recycled sounds in the history of the guitar, yet many players are either not familiar with it, or simply play it wrong.
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