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Jazz Guitar Chords And Scales Pdf Download

 
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MessagePosté le: Jeu 1 Sep - 01:34 (2016)    Sujet du message: Jazz Guitar Chords And Scales Pdf Download Répondre en citant




Jazz Guitar Chords And Scales Pdf Download > shorl.com/sisoprifegrusta























































Jazz Guitar Chords And Scales Pdf Download

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Jazz is an experimental genre and guitarists are constantly exploring new scales (and modifying old ones) in their improvisation. But, if you can solo with a technique youve got it internalized.You always want to aim to internalize any technique, not just memorize it in your studies.This way, guitar techniques such as these patterns become a part of your vocabulary, and dont remain on the page as a small part of your guitar practice routine.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 34Diatonic Arpeggios PatternsIf youve been working through these guitar techniquesin order up to this point, youll know that once you learn a three-note pattern, you add a note to make it a four-note scale pattern.When adding a note to the three-note triad patterns, you form four-note arpeggios through any scale youre practicing.Below are four variations of diatonic arpeggios applied to the C major scale.Work these variations both with a metronome and over backing tracks in your guitar soloing studies.As well, to challenge yourself, say each diatonic arpeggio as you play it through the scales below.Diatonic Arpeggios Pattern 1To start, here are ascending arpeggios through the C major scale.If you want to say each arpeggio as you play them, here is the order for the key of C major.Cmaj7-Dm7-Em7-Fmaj7-G7-Am7-Bm7b5From there, you can move this scale pattern and those diatonic arpeggios to other keys in your practicing.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 35Diatonic Arpeggios Pattern 2Here is the descending version of the diatonic arpeggios pattern to apply to your scale practice.Though theyre just a reversal of the pattern you just learned, descending arpeggios are one of the most difficult guitar techniques to play smoothly.Picturing the top note of an arpeggio and playing it down from there is tough as it is.Then, add in tempo, different rhythms, and different keys, and youve got quite the practice room challenge in front of you.To make this easier, play through any arpeggio pattern first with no metronome, just to get the shapes visualized on the fretboard.Then when youre ready, bring in the metronome to bring these diatonic arpeggios up to speed in your studies.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 36Diatonic Arpeggios Pattern 3Moving on, youre going to combine the first two diatonic arpeggio patterns in the next exercise.Make sure to solo with these patterns to help learn them on the fretboard, and apply them to a musical situation.When doing so, start with a one-chord vamp, then move on to more complex chord progressions and full songs from there.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 37Diatonic Arpeggios Pattern 4The last variation of diatonic arpeggios is a descending arpeggio followed by an ascending arpeggio through the C major scale.To work on building endurance in both your picking and fretting hands, play all four arpeggio patterns back to back.Thisll test your memory, build coordination, and challenge your endurance all at the same time.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 381235 Guitar Scale PatternThe final major scale pattern comes from the late, great saxophonist John Coltrane.This pattern became famous after Trane used it in his legendary solo over the song Giant Steps.While he applied the 1235 pattern to each chord in the song, one at a time, youll apply this pattern to each note in the major scale.This is tricky to apply on the fly.So, feel free to use the music for the first few variations, then practice applying the 1235 interval group to any note in the major scale without the music from there.Learning guitar techniques can often mean going beyond the fretboard and taking inspiration from other instruments.The 1235 scale pattern is a great example of this practice room approach.1235Scale Patterns 1Heres the ascending 12345 pattern ascending from each note in the C major scale.As you saw earlier, using triplet rhythms with a four-note scale pattern can move your playing into new directions.So, start with quarter or 8th notes with this pattern.Then, when thats comfortable, move on to triplets to hear how a three-note rhythm alters the sound of a four-note scale pattern.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 391235Scale Patterns 2Heres the first variation of the 1235 pattern, where youll descend the pattern over the scale shape.When doing so, you produce the interval structure 5321.As was the case with diatonic arpeggios, the descending 1235 pattern is tough to get down.Take your time with this scale pattern in your studies.With time, and focus in the woodshed, youll nail this essential scale pattern.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 401235Scale Patterns 3Heres the first 1235 combination scale pattern to study and add to your soloing vocabulary.Watch your picking when switching directions with this pattern, or any combination scale pattern.Sometimes theyll sit nicely on the fretboard.But, other times those switches will need some focus in your practicing to get the down smoothly.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 411235Scale Patterns 4The final 1235 and major scale pattern is the reverse combination pattern.When practicing guitar techniques in the woodshed, youll want to build your endurance as much as anything.So, after learning this pattern, play as many patterns as you can in a row of the C major scale.Even at a slow tempo this is a highly beneficial exercise.Itll build your guitar chops, and work on your memorization of scale patterns all in one exercise.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 42 Jazz Guitar Scale PatternsIf youre exploring jazz guitar, then these next 11 scale patterns are essential guitar techniques to bring into your practice routine.Each pattern comes from transcribed solos of the greatest players of all time, including Joe Pass, Mike Stern, and more.Not only will these scale patterns build your technique, but theyll instantly turn your scale lines into jazz guitar licks when used over jazz standards in your solos.Each of the patterns below is demonstrated over a G7 chord.But.Make sure to apply these patterns to as many other scales as you can in order to build a balanced approach to these patterns.These can include major modes, melodic minor modes, and the ever popular and essential bebop scale.Lastly, when working on jazz scale patterns, they sound best played down the scale at first.So, each of the patterns below is presented with an ascending G7 arpeggio followed by the descending pattern.When youre comfortable with any pattern, you can apply it in any direction to your jazz guitar soloing lines and phrases.Jazz Guitar Scale Patterns 1 Enclosed RootThe first jazz guitar scale pattern is one of the most important in the genre, the enclosure.Enclosures have many variations that you can learn and solo with, but this one is the most popular.To build an enclosure, which you can see over a root note in this pattern, you first play a note one fret higher than that root note.From there, you play one fret below the target note.Then you play the target note.Essentially enclosing that target note, or encircling it with two chromatic notes.Building a bit of tension, these chromatic notes will need to be resolved to avoid an awkward moments in your solos.So, you can add enclosures to any part of the bar, or over any chord or scale, but make sure to land on the target note at the end of each enclosure.Thisll allow you to build tension and release into your jazz guitar solos, and avoid any lines sounding like mistakes.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 43Jazz Guitar Scale Patterns 2 Enclosed 5thAs well as adding an enclosure to the root of any scale, you can also enclose the 5thof any scale youre playing in a jazz setting.Heres an example of adding an enclosure to the 5th of a G Mixolydian scale.When this pattern is comfortable, take it to other scales to expand upon the enclosed 5th in your practice routine.As well, dont forget to bring this pattern to your soloing studies, thats where the musical rubber really hits the road.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 44Jazz Guitar Scale Patterns 3 Enclosed Root and 5thTo finish your introduction to enclosures, here are both the enclosed root and 5th applied to the G Mixolydian scale shape.This may sound a bit too tense for some players, but give it a try.It might be too harsh at first.But.With time, your ears will become more accustomed to this new sound and youll be able to apply these enclosures more organically in your improvisations.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 45Jazz Guitar Scales Pattern 4 HoneysuckleOne of the most popular jazz guitar scale patterns, the Honeysuckle is based on the the song by Fats Waller, Honeysuckle Rose.In this pattern, you add a chromatic passing note to the original melody line to form this new melodic sound.The pattern can begin on the root note of any dominant or minor family chord youre soloing over, such as 7th and m7 chords.When starting on the root, you play down three chromatic notes, before running up a diatonic triad to finish that section.From there you can run down the rest of the scale as is.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 46Jazz Guitar Scale Patterns 5 Honeysuckle Enclosed RootHeres that same Honeysuckle pattern with an added enclosure on the root of the underlying scale.Again, you can work the Honeysuckle pattern, and enclosure, over both minor and dominant family chords.So, start by learning the following example over G7, then bring this extended jazz scale pattern to other scales from there.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 47Jazz Guitar Scale Patterns 6 Honeysuckle Enclosed 5thYou can now add in the enclosed 5th to your Honeysuckle pattern as you expand that technique further in your studies.After youve worked this pattern out, you can bring both the enclosed root and 5th to your Honeysuckle pattern.Try it out, though that may be too busy for you, its worth exploring in both your technical and improvisational practice routine.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 48Jazz Guitar Scale Patterns 7 Double ApproachYoull now use a double approach note pattern to highlight the 3rd of any 7th or maj7 chord youre soloing over.As you can see, you play one note above the target note, in this case C with a B target note.From there, youll play two chromatic notes below the target note that resolve up to your target.In this key those four notes are C-A-A#-B.You can see and work this pattern over a G7 chord below.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 49Jazz Guitar Scale Patterns 8 Double Approach 2Heres the same approach note pattern only this time its applied to the 6th note of the Mixolydian scale.As you can apply this double approach to any two notes a half-step apart, you can use it between the 3rd and 4th, and 6th and b7th of the Mixolydian scale.After youve learned this, and the previous, scale pattern, work on applying it to any scale you know where you have two notes in that scale one fret apart on the guitar.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 50Jazz Guitar Scale Patterns 9 Joe PassHere is a Joe Pass inspired line that you can use to add a jazz flavor to your dominant and major family soloing lines.The crux of this pattern is the chromatic triplets running up from the 3rd to the 5th and back again.In the example below, theres an enclosure on the 3rd at the start of the chromatic notes.This is to make the exercise run smoothly, and its optional when working this pattern into your jazz guitar solos.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 51Jazz Guitar Scale Patterns 10 Dim7 ArpeggioYou can now mix in an arpeggiointo your jazz scale pattern practice.Because this arpeggio is played from the major 3rd of the chord, you can only use this pattern over dominant 7th chords.But, you can use it with any 7th-chord scale, such as Mixolydian, bebop, Lydian dominant, and the altered scale.When you play a dim7 arpeggio from the 3rd of a 7th chord, youre outlining a 7b9 sound in that chord.The b9 interval causes some tension, so make sure to resolve that tension so it doesnt sound like a mistake in your solos.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 52Jazz Guitar Scale Patterns 11 Dim7 Arpeggio EnclosureThe final jazz guitar scale pattern adds an enclosure to the top of your dim7 arpeggio when applied to a G Mixolydian scale.When adding in the enclosure, you can change the rhythm of the upper note to be a quarter note.This allows the rest of the line to be smooth in its flow, and brings more emphasis to the b9 interval over this chord.Tension is cool is jazz, such as the b9, as long as you resolve that tension.This is a good example of that concept in action.Click to hearguitar techniques scale patterns 53For the jazz players in the room, these 11 scale patterns are essential learning.They are the most commonly used scale patterns in the genre, and will help make any scale you play sound like jazz in your solos.For the non-jazz guitarists, check these patterns out.Theyll expand your technique, open your ears to new options, and bring a bit of jazz into your playing.And who knows, we might just win you over to the dark side one of these days. Matthew Warnock is a jazz educator and performer in Manchester, UK. If you are just beginning to explore these sounds then youmight want to make each chord longer that one bar. Print this articleShare Tweet"Matt's site is an amazing resource when studying Jazz guitar. Major Bebop Scale (click to expand) Interval Structure: R M2 M3 P4 P5 m6 M6 M7 R How To Apply To finish up the major-scale based Bebop scales, we have the Major Bebop Scale.

I'll also note the associated chord type for each scale so you have some idea of when to use them. Your email will never be sharedSorry, comments for this entry are closed at this time. The Minor Bebop Scale can be used to improvise in many different musical situations. Start from the the root of the V7alt chord over both. You can also connect with him on Facebook. Your email will never be sharedSorry, comments for this entry are closed at this time. See them as part of the path or bridge between the starting and destination notes of a phrase. cheers Charlie Mattwarnockguitar Thanks for checking out the article CR. All of thesegreat players frequently use this scale in their improvising. It's clear, effective, and available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week" - JoelJoin Joel and 25,000 others who benefit from free email guitar lessons 100% privacy.

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