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Blues guitar playing is defined by certain riffs. This lesson covers an easy blues riff that can be used in a variety of settings.
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You can’t play electric guitar in any sort of rock or blues band without one or more distortion pedals. Distortion defines the sound of Rock guitar playing. But, there are so many different types of distortion pedals. How do you know which one is right for your playing? This lesson covers the basics on the types of distortion pedals, how they work, their sounds, and which ones work best in certain styles of guitar playing. Lesson by Steve Krenz.
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Here is a lesson on using a “must have” pedal that allows you to create some amazing sounds and swells but also gives you the flexibility to tune hands free on stage without being heard. The simple volume pedal is one of the most creative and useful workhorses on any guitarists pedal board. Lesson by Steve Krenz.
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Learn three classic blues riffs to use in a variety of keys and take your blues playing to the next level.
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One of the many chords to define Jazz guitar playing is the ninth chord. Ninth chords add incredible color and richness to create a distinctive jazz sound to any progression. This lesson covers major 9th, minor 9th, dominant 9th chords and altered ninth chords like the sharp 9 and flat 9 chords. These few chord forms can transform a bland sounding chord progression into a colorful sounding jazz chord progression.
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One of the most recognizable rhythm patterns for Rock guitar is the major chord to the four chord progression. This pattern has been the basis for countless classic rock songs, like the iconic guitar intro to "Start Me Up" by the Rolling Stones.
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Johann Sebastian Bach composed this piece as part of a suite for lute. It has since become one of the most popular works in the classical guitar repertoire. It is in the key of E minor which is the same as the key of G major. Bourrée uses only two voices—a melody and a bass line—often times moving in opposite directions. Occasionally a non-standard fingering is required and those fingerings are notated with the small numbers above or beside certain notes. Performance tempo should be 98 bpm. Arrangement by Steve Krenz.
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The song “Wildwood Flower” was first recorded by the Carter family in the 1920s. It has become a standard for bluegrass guitarists to know ever since. Maybelle Carter played the song in C on guitar but often capoed up so it actually sounded in a higher key when she sang along.
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Here's a fingerstyle arrangement of this Christmas classic in the key of D. Arrangement by Steve Krenz.
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Here is a simple Fingerstyle arrangement of the Christmas classic Silent Night. The song is in the key of G and uses mostly open chord forms. Keep as many notes ringing as possible to give the song a flowing sound. Have fun working it up and playing it for friends and family over the holidays. Arrangement by Steve Krenz.
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