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Beginners Guide To Arpeggios (Guitar Lesson AR-101) How to play

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    Hi! How you doing? Justin here.
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    In this lesson today, I'm going to do
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    a beginner's guide to arpeggios.
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    I've seen a lot of people pretty confused
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    about what arpeggios are.
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    How to use them, and how to
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    get started using them.
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    So, I want to explain a bit
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    of the basics in this lesson today.
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    So the first thing is what is an arpeggio?
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    I tend to think of an arpeggio
    as a liquid chord.
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    Or you could think of a chord
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    as a frozen arpeggio, I guess.
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    And if we put that into practice right away
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    a good way of understanding it is to think
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    of an open G chord.
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    If you play a regular open G
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    . . .
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    The notes that you are playing
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    G
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    B
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    D
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    G
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    B
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    and G again.
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    . . .
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    And if we play those notes
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    one at a time we are playing an arpeggio.
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    . . .
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    G
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    B
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    D
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    G
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    B
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    D
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    G
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    . . .
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    Now to get a little thing
    out of the way here
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    some people find it a little confusing
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    this commonly used term in guitar language
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    arpeggiating, or arpegiated.
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    What this commonly means is
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    when somebody holds down a chord
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    and picks notes out from the chord.
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    So
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    . . .
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    That kind of thing, is kind of
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    referred to as arpegiated
    or arpegiating a chord.
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    It is kind of I guess playing an arpegio,
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    because you are playing one note
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    at a time from the chord.
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    But it's not playing an arpeggio
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    in the real sense that we're
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    talking about using them now.
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    What I'm talking about is more of a
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    kind of a lead guitar thing
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    than a rhythm guitar thing.
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    So, don't let that term confuse you.
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    What we're talking about is arpeggios,
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    ie; lead guitar and that would be,
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    arpeggiating or arpeggiated.
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    Which is kind of a rhythm
    guitar technique.
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    So, scales versus arpeggios,
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    a lot of people a bit confused about
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    what the difference is between
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    the scale and an arpeggio.
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    With a scale, you tend to learn one scale
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    that's played over a group
    of chords in a key.
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    You can think of it like in a blues,
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    you've got, say a blues in G
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    has the chords,
    G, C7, and D7,
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    or G7, C7 and D7.
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    And you would often play over that
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    a G minor pentatonic scale,
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    over the whole thing.
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    That's kind of playing in a key,
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    you're learning a scale to play in a key.
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    This also works, of course,
    with the major scale.
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    The chords in the key of G
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    would be G major, A minor, B minor,
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    C major, D major, E minor,
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    F sharp half diminished,
    or F sharp minor 7 flat 5,
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    which a chord no one uses,
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    so don't worry about it, and G.
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    A good song example is Wish You Were Here,
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    and Wonderful Tonight.
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    There's lots of songs in the key of G.
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    If you were soloing you might play
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    the G major scale over the whole thing.
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    You wouldn't have to be thinking about
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    the chords too much, you just tend
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    to think about the scale.
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    And that fits over all of the chords.
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    But there comes a point where
    that's not enough anymore,
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    where it's not right
    just to play the scale
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    over a whole bunch of chords.
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    Because really you
    want to be a little more
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    specific than that.
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    I often think of it like
    if you're playing in a band,
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    if the soloist is thinking of a scale
    instead of the chords,
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    he's kind of talking without listening
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    to what the rest of the band
    is talking about.
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    So the band can be doing
    whatever they like,
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    and he's just away in his
    little scale world,
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    where when you start thinking of chords,
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    you're playing with the band.
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    Because the band all are saying, G7,
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    and you're saying, G7.
    You're saying the same thing.
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    That kind of makes it stronger.
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    One thing that you'll find
    with arpeggios
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    the more that you study them is,
    they're used all the time.
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    Nearly all the great guitar players
    are using arpeggios.
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    Maybe not as much as they
    practice their arpeggios,
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    and they're using them, but they're using
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    the strong chord tones, the notes
    that come from the chords.
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    Even a lot of the old Blues guys,
    who I'm really certain
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    never studied their arpeggios,
    like BB King, or Albert King,
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    They tend to use the strong notes from
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    the chords, the arpeggio notes.
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    They kind of selected the notes from
    the minor pentatonic scale
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    that worked best with that chord.
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    So they're in affect using arpeggios too.
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    So the big difference between
    scales and arpeggios
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    is that with arpeggios you
    think of an individual chord.
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    If we were playing a
    blues in the key of A,
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    you wouldn't any longer be
    thinking of say the A minor pentatonic scale
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    over the whole A Blues progression.
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    You'd be thinking of A7 arpeggio,
    when there's an A7 chord.
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    And when the chord changes to D7,
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    you'd be playing a D7 arpeggio.
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    This sounds really cool,
    it's pretty complicated.
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    And I still remember
    the first time I tried
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    to do this sitting on the floor
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    in my lounge room back in Tazmania,
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    with my mate Andy.
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    We were trying to play a Miles Davis
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    song called Freddy Freeloader.
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    And neither of us could believe
    the idea that we
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    had to change arpeggios
    each time the chord changed.
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    It just seemed impossible, but after maybe
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    a few weeks, or it might have been
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    a couple months thinking about it,
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    we managed to get it together and we could
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    play through that song.
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    It was just the Blues,
    but it's a bit tricky
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    when you're used to playing
    a scale all of the way through,
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    and then suddenly you have to think of
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    you're listening to the band to find when
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    the chord changes,
    and when the chord changes,
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    you have to remember what the chord is,
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    and then play suitable notes
    from the arpeggios.
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    All that makes it sound a little bit more
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    complicated than it really is,
    to tell the truth.
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    Because after you've learned them you tend
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    to forget about them and just let
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    your fingers and your ears do the walking.
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    It's not really an intellectual exercise,
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    but at the beginning it is.
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    When you first learn these arpeggios and
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    you start to use them,
    you will find it pretty complicated.
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    Now there's another really good reason
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    to learn arpeggios and that is when
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    you're playing in a key
    very often you'll find
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    one chord, that doesn't fit with
    the whole key.
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    And a lot of people get a bit bummed out
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    with that, they don't know what
    they're going to play.
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    We were talking about Wish You Were Here
    and stuff before.
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    All of those chords are in the same key,
    so you can just
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    play that one scale over the whole song,
    and it sounds great.
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    You also find very often a chord that
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    will just sneak in, that's not in the key.
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    A really common one would be
    in the key of G.
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    You have a chord sequence that goes
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    G
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    to C
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    to B7
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    to Em
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    Now the chords G, C and Em are all found
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    in the key of G, so they're no problem.
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    But when it comes to that B7
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    . . .
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    particularly it's got one note here,
    a D sharp.
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    That D sharp, that would
    sound really funny
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    if you played a D or an E
    over the top or it.
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    ie; you just stick to your G Major scale.
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    So at that point you would change.
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    You'd be playing a G Major scale.
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    . . .
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    Still G Major.
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    . . .
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    B7
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    . . .
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    Em
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    . . .
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    At that point, just where it
    goes to the B7.
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    . . .
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    You'd have to run up your B7 arpeggio.
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    So it's a very useful thing to be able
    to learn your arpeggio shapes.
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    So that when you come across a chord
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    that's not diatonic,
    i.e. it's not in the key,
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    that you know how to handle it,
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    that you can keep playing through that.
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    A lot of people just think of the shapes
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    on the guitar to be honest and just
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    pick one or two of the notes directly
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    from the chord shape that
    they might play.
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    Which works, it's kind of the same
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    as using an arpeggio, but you're
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    better off using your arpeggio shapes.
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    Now as well as that,
    you could use the arpeggios
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    even when it doesn't change key,
    if you like.
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    Because then it just sounds again stronger
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    the way I explained with the blues.
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    If you had a chord progression that went
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    G, D, C, G again, you could play,
    of course,
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    G Major scale all over that.
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    But if I played the arpeggio notes,
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    I'm just going to give a funny example
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    moving up and down the
    neck so you can hear.
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    But you'll hear the chord changes in there
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    even though I'm only playing
    single lines now.
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    So if I went
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    . . .
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    You can hear quite clearly the
    chord changes.
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    I deliberately moved around the
    neck so you
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    could see where the changes were.
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    That's a really strong way of playing,
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    playing out of the chords.
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    Mark Knopfler is a fantastic example
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    of a guy that plays out of the
    chords all the time.
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    If you transcribe any of his songs,
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    or if you learn any of his songs then
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    you know what the chords
    are underneath the solo,
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    and you compare what notes
    he's playing in the solo
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    with the chord his playing over.
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    It's very, very chord based.
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    Which is fantastic,
    and it's one of the things
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    that makes his guitar
    playing sound so great.
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    Not saying that you have to,
    but most of the guys
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    that are good do use this technique.
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    So, where do you start?
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    Because there's a whole lot of different
    arpeggios, if you go
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    on my site, you'll find
    there's five different
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    arpeggios shapes for four
    different chord types.
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    So, that's a lot of stuff.
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    What is it you should start with?
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    What I would really recommend
    is that you start
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    with a dominant 7th arpeggios.
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    One, because you can use
    them in the blues,
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    and it's a nice easy way to kind of get
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    the idea of using arpeggio playing.
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    Also, often when there's
    one chord in a diatonic
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    sequence, like all the chords
    are in the same key
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    except for one chord.
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    That one chord that's not in key is
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    very often a dominant 7th chord for
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    a reason I don't want to go into now.
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    --secondary dominants for you guys that
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    use or understand your music theory--
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    there's another good reason
    to start off with
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    the dominant arpeggios
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    What you would want to start off with is
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    learning the one based around the E shape.
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    Which is either the root
    on the 6th string,
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    in the key of A,
    which would sound like this.
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    . . .
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    That would be the first one to learn.
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    And then go about trying to play a blues,
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    just using that dominant 7th,
    and move it literally
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    from the 5th fret
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    where the A is up to the D
    at the 10th fret.
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    . . .
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    Try and play the 12 bar blues,
    all the way through,
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    moving from A
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    D
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    A
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    D
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    A
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    E
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    D
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    A
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    E
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    And back to an A at the end.
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    But that idea is you just use that one
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    arpeggio shape, and you use it for
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    a whole blues, practice
    using that one shape.
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    When you feel like you're
    confident with that,
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    maybe learn the D7 shape.
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    . . .
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    Always starting and ending
    on the root note, of course.
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    Which is kind of based around the A shape.
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    . . .
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    When I'm talking E shape and A shape I'm
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    referring to the caged system.
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    If you're not familiar with that you can
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    go and check out the caged system.
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    There's plenty of information
    on the web site about that.
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    And then maybe what you
    want to try doing is
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    changing between A7 and D7.
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    So if you had one bar of A7
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    one bar of D7
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    So you have A7
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    D7
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    A
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    D
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    A
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    D
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    A
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    D
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    A
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    And just try moving between one arpeggio
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    shape, and the other.
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    I've got a whole series
    actually about this
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    very movement,
    and playing using arpeggios.
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    It's called Jazz Up Your Blues,
    because this
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    using arpeggios is very often the first
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    step into Jazz for a lot of people.
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    Getting into Blues from Jazz you want
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    to learn your arpeggios.
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    In Jazz, you use arpeggios all the time.
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    You don't use scales
    in the traditional sense.
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    You can, of course, but most of the time
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    you are thinking of chords individually,
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    because the keys are changing so rapidly,
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    that it doesn't tend to make sense.
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    For most songs, most of the time,
    of course
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    not all of the songs,
    before some people
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    have a go at me and say,
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    "Yeah, so what, it's only got one key."
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    One chord, one key,
    actually two chords, two keys.
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    Now I'm getting pedantic on myself,
    anyway...
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    I would recommend that you get into
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    learning E shape and
    A shape dominant 7th chords
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    to start off with.
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    Get handy with them and learn to use
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    those over a blues.
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    The next step would be to learn E shape
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    and A shape, so two arpeggio shapes
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    for each chord, Major 7,
    minor 7, dominant 7,
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    which you should have
    learned already by now,
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    and minor 7 flat 5.
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    Now minor 7 flat 5 might seem a little
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    bit of an odd one to learn, because
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    I've already said once
    earlier in this video,
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    that not many people use that chord shape.
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    But it comes into it's own
    a little later on,
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    when you start to super impose it over
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    other chords, which I know sounds really
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    complicated, but it is something
    you might get into,
  • 13:31 - 13:33
    and it is worth learning that
    arpeggio shape,
  • 13:33 - 13:33
    while you're at it.
  • 13:33 - 13:36
    Even if it's for the sake of
    being a completist,
  • 13:36 - 13:38
    learn two of each of the
    major 7th, minor 7,
  • 13:38 - 13:40
    dominant 7, and minor 7th flat 5.
  • 13:40 - 13:42
    If you've got that down, you'll find that
  • 13:42 - 13:46
    really a great stepping point
    into playing jazz,
  • 13:46 - 13:48
    You'll be able to handle almost
    any chord you come to,
  • 13:48 - 13:53
    and that's how you kind of use arpeggios.
  • 13:53 - 13:55
    Hopefully that makes sense.
  • 13:55 - 13:56
    There's some more information about
  • 13:56 - 13:59
    using arpeggios on the web site,
    of course.
  • 13:59 - 14:01
    And if you go and find this lesson
    on the web site,
  • 14:01 - 14:04
    there'll be a link to a forum,
    where if you've
  • 14:04 - 14:07
    got any questions about
    this rambling long lesson,
  • 14:07 - 14:09
    I've done, where
    there's lots of talking,
  • 14:09 - 14:10
    and it's probably a little bit confusing.
  • 14:10 - 14:13
    I'll try and answer as many
    of your questions,
  • 14:13 - 14:15
    on the forum that I can.
  • 14:15 - 14:18
    I hope that makes sense to
    some or all of you.
  • 14:18 - 14:20
    And I hope it's inspired
    some of you to get
  • 14:20 - 14:22
    into your arpeggio playing.
  • 14:22 - 14:25
    Have fun. Take care.
  • 14:25 - 14:26
    Bye, bye.
Titel:
Beginners Guide To Arpeggios (Guitar Lesson AR-101) How to play
Beschreibung:

Justin's Completely Free, Arpeggios Lesson AR-101. Lesson 1.

In this lesson I'll give you beginners guide to arpeggios - what they are, how they are made, why you you should learn them and when to use them!

Lots more info on the web site - this was originally just going to be a text lesson...
Find the related course notes on the following link:
http://justinguitar.com/en/AR-101-WhyAndHowUseArpeggios.php

Taught by Justin Sandercoe.

Full support at the justinguitar web site where you will find hundreds of lessons on a wide range of subjects, and all the scales and chords that you will ever need! There is a great forum too to get help, no matter what the problem.

And it is all totally free, no bull. No sample lessons, no memberships, no free ebook. Just tons of great lessons :)

To get help with this lesson (and for further info and tabs), find the Lesson ID in the video title (like ST-667 or whatever) and then look it up on the Lesson Index page of justinguitar.com

http://www.justinguitar.com

Have fun :)

.

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Video Language:
English
Team:
JustinGuitar (legacy)
Projekt:
Arpeggios (AR)
Duration:
14:31

Untertitel in English

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