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Arlen Roth Lessons
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The use of slides are critical to the success of this lick, and as you’ll see me point out, the “turn of the wrist” is much more aided by the use of the second finger, rather than the typically used third finger in this kind of a run.
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Arlen Roth
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In this lesson I’m going to look at open string harmonies and pull offs that can be combined with descending double stop runs.
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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 kind of position is most often associated with country and especially Southern Rock, which always has used many harmony positions. The secret behind this particular one is that it utilizes exactly the same position and bend approach in all 3 cases, creating what would be a three-part or two-part harmony.
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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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