1. NB574.com | Vinci Andanar | Part 1

    02:59

    from NB 574 / Added

    1,277 Plays / / 0 Comments

    At 22, sound engineer, Vinci Andanar, is making in-roads with his band, Gold Fields. Here the boy from Ballarat tells us of his life-long love for music and the people who inspired it. Follow Vinci's story at www.NB574.com

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    • Greatest Guitar Licks Tutorial - Lead Guitar 9-12

      05:03

      from marioguitarlessons / Added

      1,119 Plays / / 0 Comments

      http://www.guitar-lessons-in-seconds.com Free guitar lessons, learn guitar, guitar lessons, Free Online Guitar Lessons, Guitar Licks, cool guitar licks, guitar blues licks, licks lead guitar, learning guitar, Guitar Licks Lessons, Lead Guitar lick 9-12, famous guitar licks.

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      • 2012 - Take me to the other side

        05:48

        from Ralph Buckley / Added

        2012 Consciousness Awakening http://www.ralphbuckley.com Alchemy (Itunes) http://itunes.apple.com/WebObjects/MZStore.woa/wa/viewAlbum?id=319713040&s=143441 CDbaby http://cdbaby.com/all/conkling Itunes http://phobos.apple.com/WebObjects/MZStore.woa/wa/viewArtist?id=125013555 Twitter http://twitter.com/RalphBuckley Facebook http://www.facebook.com/people/Ralph-Buckley/1631325855

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        • 6-1 Easy blues- Hi Heel Sneakers

          20:20

          from Nick Minnion / Added

          829 Plays / / 0 Comments

          http://www.secretguitarteacher.com This is a sample lesson from the Secret Guitar Teacher web site (see link above). It is aimed at beginner to intermediate level guitar players. Fun tune to learn and to improvise with! Here’s the abridged transcript: Tommy Tucker wrote Hi Heel Sneakers in 1964 when it achieved modest chart success in the US. It has since been covered by over 200 artists, from Elvis and Chuck Berry to The Stones and Beatles. The original was recorded in C, but we’re going to play our version in E to make things a bit easier.Let’s start with the intro. Here it is a lick at a time: Notice the last two chords are taken from C7 and B7 and an alternative, more bassy option is to use the B7 chord shape instead. The main rhythm part is a pretty commonly used blues idea that works with the Major chord being changed to the 6th and 7th and back again.You’ll want to get your fretting hand used to these quick changes before worrying too much about the actual rhythm. The E is pretty straightforward, but the A chord set may take a bit of experimentation depending on the size of your fingers. So, once you have your fretting hand up to speed on those changes, have a look at this rhythm. We want to accentuate the off beats – a sort of oom cha oom cha sound Separate out the bass from the treble strings like this…on the E …And on the A …You can also do quite a bit of work with your fretting hand to help shape the sound.. Gripping and relaxing to mute the chord and separate each beat.. Also allowing your thumb to creep over and half mute the lower strings enables you to hit them a bit harder and you get a nice strong bass sound. Finally see if you can get an extra little upstroke in to your strumming hand action. How much of this detail you can work into your performance will depend mostly on how experienced you are, but the more you play, the more you will be able to pay attention to these points that all add up to a good blues rhythm technique. After 4 bars of E, two of A and back to E for two bars – our normal 12-bar blues progression so far, we go to B7 which we pretty much strum straight for one bar, then on the A chord we hit once and hold to let the vocal punchline take the limelight. Then we come to the turnaround. We have a number of choices here: You can just strum the chords…or use the second part of the intro…or, on your tab you’ll see an alternative bassier sounding turnaround that I quite like using. OK That’s about it for the rhythm part of that song. In the next lesson we’ll show you a nice melody –based blues solo that you can play over that. See you then!

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          • ELYSIUM...(give me freedom)

            04:50

            from Ralph Buckley / Added

            lost songs... http://www.ralphbuckley.com Alchemy (Itunes) http://itunes.apple.com/WebObjects/MZStore.woa/wa/viewAlbum?id=319713040&s=143441 CDbaby http://cdbaby.com/all/conkling Itunes http://phobos.apple.com/WebObjects/MZStore.woa/wa/viewArtist?id=125013555 Twitter http://twitter.com/RalphBuckley Facebook http://www.facebook.com/people/Ralph-Buckley/1631325855

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            • The Secret Of Playing Fast FREE program

              01:02

              from Niels Vejlyt / Added

              821 Plays / / 0 Comments

              Download the full video at http://www.nielsvejlyt.com

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              • Atma - Come Together

                07:17

                from Ralph Buckley / Added

                The Lost Songs of Ralph Buckley 2012 Consciousness Awakening http://www.ralphbuckley.com

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                • Purple Haze Jimmy Hendrix Guitar Riff

                  02:33

                  from marioguitarlessons / Added

                  519 Plays / / 0 Comments

                  http://www.guitar-lessons-in-seconds.com Here I play the first guitar riff of Purple Haze by Jimi Hendrix. This song is in the Are You Experienced Album. This riff is taught with video and tabs on the free website. Check it out!

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                  • oRgAsMiC

                    07:22

                    from Ralph Buckley / Added

                    2012 Consciousness Awakening http://www.ralphbuckley.com Alchemy (Itunes) http://itunes.apple.com/WebObjects/MZStore.woa/wa/viewAlbum?id=319713040&s=143441 CDbaby http://cdbaby.com/all/conkling Itunes http://phobos.apple.com/WebObjects/MZStore.woa/wa/viewArtist?id=125013555 Twitter http://twitter.com/RalphBuckley Facebook http://www.facebook.com/people/Ralph-Buckley/1631325855 http://itunes.apple.com/WebObjects/MZStore.woa/wa/viewAlbum?id=319713040&s=143441

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                    • 2-8 Guitar Gym- Pentatonic Scales

                      31:18

                      from Nick Minnion / Added

                      515 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      http://www.secretguitarteacher.com This is a sample video from the Secret Guitar Teacher website (see link above). It’s from the Guitar Gym section of the site and is pitched to intermediate students learning to improvise lead guitar. If you would like a copy of the printout please contact me via the Secret Guitar Teacher site at http://www.secretguitarteacher.com. Here’s the abridged transcript: In this gym session we are going to drill the pentatonic scales in five positions through 12 keys. Its important to say at the outset that the scope of this exercise extends from being applicable and useful to the relative beginner all the way up to being a great warm-up that pro lead guitarists use. Later we’ll be giving you some indication of how to approach the exercise yourself depending on your experience level. This session starts by assuming that you have already learnt the scale patterns and can play them one after another from memory. This lesson is about how to get the most out of drilling them. We start in the key of E. We play through the first position nice and steadily with an even rhythm. Then, as we get back towards the start we take note of where the pinky falls.. and then after completing that first position pattern we come back to that note but on our second finger. So, without missing a beat we launch into the second position. Same again with the transition into the third position .. little finger…fourth… fifth… Then as we get back to the start of the fifth position focus attention on this note here… that’s the key note … E …ask yourself which note is next in the chromatic scale … answer F so we start the next run on the low F… again without missing a beat… So, you can see that the main task is to get used to those transitions from one position to the next and from one key to the next. Practise that then have a go at drilling through as many keys as you can, based on each note of the chromatic scale.. E F F# G G# A A# B C C# D and D# Now unless your guitar has 24 frets then you will bump into the problem of running out of fretboard on the higher keys. For example in D# I can’t fit the fifth position in. In this case simply jump down an octave. OK, so have a go at practicing that and once you have got it going smoothly start working against the metronome. Depending on your level of experience you want to set yourself appropriate targets like this. So for a beginner or near beginner first aim to play through all five positions just in the key of E at 80bpm (1 note per beat). That would look like this: Then, without trying to speed up, expand the exercise to include keys of F, F#, and G. This level 2 target will help build stamina. Once you have achieved level two, speed up the metronome and aim to add a couple more keys to the sequence – that’s levels three and four. By level five we have worked up to 120bpm still at 1 npb, but we are now playing through all 12 keys. Let’s show you how that looks: If you are up to this level already by all means join in – if you’re not don’t hesitate to fast forward through the demo once you have got the idea. If there’s one thing more boring than playing scales its watching someone else play them! From here out we simply work up to greater and greater speed. Notice that by target 7 we start doubling the notes per beat, then quadrupling them. This is partly to save you being driven mad by the metronome and partly to help improve your own sense of timing. When you do that, remember the trick we showed you in an earlier Guitar Gym lesson – set the picking speed on the first note before you start. Let’s finish by demoing level 8 – 4 notes per beat at 60 bpm: Now that is pretty much as fast a speed as I feel I need to get these scales up to, to perform at the sort of level that I am used to gigging at. Levels 9 and 10 on the list are tough targets, but they’re there for the guys that really want to get up to shredding speed.

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