This video teaches you this pattern in three chords so that you can use it with the 12-bar blues. You can use this pattern in blues songs, swing, country and even some pop songs.
You can’t be a hopeful singer but an intentional singer. It puts your head in the wrong mindset and leads you to doom rather than success
In the last blues lesson (12-bar blues), you learned how to play the 12-bar blues in the key of F, using simplified 2-note chords. You also learned easy right-hand patterns using three of the six tones in the blues scale ( F, Eb and Ab). It’s time to take it to the next step and learn to improvise with the 12-bar blues.
What do “Swing Low, Sweet Chariot”, “Don’t Stop Believing” and “Blue Moon” have in common? They all use the same chord progression! Watch as Debbie plays 12 different songs using the same chord progression
It’s time to get familiar with the C Scale. Doing so will ensure you are able to play songs that are in the Key of C. Once again, it is a simple scale that doesn’t take much work at first, but the key is to memorize it and play it at comfortable speeds.
Todd Hobin walks you through the natural scale, which is all the whole notes. It’s a simple scale, but it teaches you all the notes on the guitar.
Lesson 4 – Moving the Blues Scale Learning scales is always imparitive no matter what instrument you are playing, and that remains true for the guitar as well. Once you mastered the blues scale, you can work on moving the blues scale up and down the guitar. A great exercise any musician should learn. Don’t miss […]