At the second bar we're looking at the "A-G-A" notes followed by the "upward" slide from the "D" note to the "E" note. One of his simplest blues riffs is covered in this video below — essentially, it's a root "A" , followed by a simple power chord with stop action, so check it out if you'd like. The first lick you will hear is a standard blues lick shown in Ex. Many great solos were played with just 1 simple or easy guitar lick which varies throughout for the solo. The reason for this is quite simple — you should either go straight ahead and open the riff with a chromatic scale licks or end it with them, this way you'll accentuate the blues feel. Thank you Best regards Hoang. This is quite different than most other guitar styles, where you start with learning a scale and then play ready-made songs from a sheet of paper.
Licks from the Pentatonic Blues Scale Part #1
Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. As you can see, the first two note pairs are played with the 3-semitone difference between them while the third note pair is played with notes right next to each other. This is great Thanks Professor Tomislav. There is a lot of soloing and filling involved, great grooves, funky chords and a steady, though challenging, chord progressions associated with the genre. This technique, playing double stops on top of a root note, is common practice and so is worth exploring further. One of his most famous works is the Hoochie Coochie Man.
Dylan Baker Music — Pentatonic Licks
Goode intro played in E. For example, try the following figure over a blues backing track in A: This example uses the E minor pentatonic scale again with an emphasis on using the flat 5th to grab a bit of that blues flavor. You only really know a lick when you can play over a bunch of different backing tracks, at different tempos and be able to play it with lots of little variations. This essential scale is the most frequently used set of notes in rock, blues, country, metal, funk and even jazz lead guitar. King, he is the master of maximising guitar licks and particularly blues guitar licks. Notice it is played very briefly.
This essential scale is the most frequently used set of notes in rock, blues, country, metal, funk and even jazz lead guitar. The idea is to show you how far you can go, and still work in a minor pentatonic framework. Go back to the G string at the 9th fret using your 2nd finger, and take a big jump up to the high E string 8th fret with your index finger. It was a decent magazine, and some of the articles opened my eyes up to different styles and techniques which was cool. Introduction to Jazz Blues Guitar v1. Hopefully it will be easy to find in the future.