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.
Tip number 7 in the Top 10 Tips to Better Performing is all about adding your own style to a previously existing song. It isn’t unheard of to borrow songs for your set, but it’s important you put a little personal twist on it to make it your own.
Mark Bosnian is back to let Making Music and our readers know how important it is to sing to your audience
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.
Want to improve your playing, but don’t have money or time to dedicate to private lessons? Here’s how to get the most from your YouTube Learning experience
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.