Improvisation & Soloing
Songwriting & Lyrics
A continuation of part one and two
Etude in 3 parts, playin whit the terses an A minor. The purpuse is to train hearing intervals and develop fingerdextery alltough win scale knowledge.
Diagram explaining Secondary Dominants.
The basic cadence/progression and scale in JazzRockFusion-styled music.
Learn how to approach atonality in an organized, mathematical way by using these easy-to-learn serialization techniques. These techniques will help you spice up your atonal phrasings and expand your understanding of music theory beyond the tonal system.
In this lesson we will focus on just 5 open chord shapes; G, C, D, E, and A, and how to make come alive by adding embellishments.
"To train your ear you should learn to recognize all your intervals"... How many times you have heard that? And maybe you can recognize all your intervals by ear, but still you can't play on your guitar the melodies you hear.
The melodic minor scale is a pretty interesting one, as it has both an ascending and descending version. But this is also what makes it kind of confusing. Can You Use The Ascending Melodic Minor Scale In Both Directions?
Note choice is a big topic whenever we talk about guitar improvisation. How can you pick the best notes for your solo? Let me introduce you to the concept of Chord Tone Soloing.
Why your guitar improvisations sound all the same. When we aren't continuously pushing ourselves to learn new things with our guitar playing, it's easy to get into a habit of repeatedly playing the same licks. You might try to learn a new lick, but then even that turns into your same go-to sound.