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Guitar All-In-One For Dummies

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Efnisyfirlit

  • Introduction
    • About This Book
    • Foolish Assumptions
    • Icons Used in This Book
    • Beyond the Book
    • Where to Go from Here
  • Book I: Guitar 101
    • Chapter 1: Guitar Anatomy and Tuning
      • The Parts and Workings of a Guitar
      • How Guitars Make Sound
        • Strings doing their thing
        • Using left and right hands together
        • Notes on the neck: Half steps and frets
        • Comparing how acoustics and electrics generate sound
      • Tuning Your Guitar
      • Tuning Your Guitar to Itself
      • Tuning Your Guitar to an External Source
        • Keying in to the piano
        • Putting that pitch pipe to work
        • Getting a taste of the tuning fork
        • Employing the electronic tuner
        • Using the audio tracks
    • Chapter 2: Getting Ready to Play
      • Assuming the Positions
        • Sitting down and playing a spell
        • Standing up and delivering
        • Fretting with your left hand
        • Picking with your right hand
      • Getting Your Head Around Guitar Notation
        • Understanding chord diagrams
        • Taking in tablature
        • Reading rhythm slashes
      • Discovering How to Play a Chord
    • Chapter 3: Buying and Stringing a Guitar
      • First Things First: Developing a Purchasing Plan
      • Noting Some Considerations for Your First Guitar
      • Sifting through Models to Match Your Style
      • Looking for Quality
        • Construction and body type
        • Woods, hardware, and other goodies
        • Workmanship
        • Appointments (cosmetic extras)
      • Before You Buy: Walking through the Buying Process
        • Online or bricks-and-mortar?
        • Seeking expert advice
        • Negotiating with the salesperson
        • Closing the deal
      • Changing Your Strings
        • Surveying string-changing strategies
        • Removing old strings
      • Stringing an Acoustic Guitar
        • Changing strings step by step
        • Tuning up
      • Stringing a Nylon-String Guitar
        • Changing strings step by step
        • Tuning up
      • Stringing an Electric Guitar
        • Changing strings step by step
        • Tuning up
        • Setting up a floating bridge
    • Chapter 4: Deciphering Music Notation and Tablature
      • Knowing the Ropes of Standard Music Notation
        • The composer’s canvas: The staff, clef, measures, and bar lines
        • Pitch: The highs and lows of music
        • Duration: How long to hold a note, what determines rhythm, and so on
        • Expression, articulation, and other symbols
      • Relating the Notes on the Staff to the Fretboard
      • Relishing the Usefulness of Guitar-Specific Notation
        • Fingering indications forthe right and left hands
        • Stepping up to the barre
        • Taking on tablature, a nice complement to standard notation
  • Book II: Sounds and Techniques
    • Chapter 1: Basic Major and Minor Chords
      • Chords in the A Family
        • Fingering A-family chords
        • Strumming A-family chords
      • Chords in the D Family
        • Fingering D-family chords
        • Strumming D-family chords
      • Chords in the G Family
        • Fingering G-family chords
        • Strumming G-family chords
      • Chords in the C Family
        • Fingering C-family chords
        • Strumming C-family chords
      • Songs with Basic Major and Minor Chords
      • Fun with the “Oldies” Progression
    • Chapter 2: Adding Spice: Basic 7th Chords
      • Dominant 7th Chords
        • D7, G7, and C7
        • E7 (the two-finger version) and A7
        • E7 (the four-finger version) and B7
      • Minor 7th Chords — Dm7, Em7, and Am7
      • Major 7th Chords — Cmaj7, Fmaj7, Amaj7, and Dmaj7
      • Playing Songs with 7th Chords
    • Chapter 3: Power Chords and Barre Chords
      • Reviewing Open-position Chords
      • Putting Power Chords into Play
        • Moving power chords
        • Pulling the power together
      • Getting Behind the Barre
        • Getting a grip on barre chords
        • Playing E-based barre chords
        • Moving the E-form barre chord around the neck
        • Other E forms: Minor, dominant 7, minor 7, and 7sus
        • Playing A-based barre chords
        • Moving the A-form barre chord
        • A forms: Minor, dominant 7, minor 7, 7sus, and major 7
    • Chapter 4: Right-Hand Rhythm Guitar Techniques
      • Strumming Along
        • Downstrokes
        • Upstrokes
        • Combining downstrokes and upstrokes
      • Mixing Single Notes and Strums
        • The pick-strum
        • Boom-chick
        • Moving bass line
      • Disrupting Your Sound: Syncopated Strumming
        • Syncopated notation: Dots and ties
        • Playing syncopated figures
      • Giving Your Left Hand a Break
        • Left-hand muting
        • Implying syncopation
      • Suppressing the Right Hand
        • Right-hand muting
      • Left-hand Movement within a Right-hand Strum
      • Giving Your Fingers Some Style
      • Getting Into Rhythm Styles
        • Straight-four feel
        • Two-beat feel
        • 16-feel
        • Heavy metal gallop
        • Reggae rhythm
        • Three feel
    • Chapter 5: Playing Melodies in Position and in Double-Stops
      • Playing Scales and Exercises in Position
        • Playing in position versus open strings
        • Playing exercises in position
        • Shifting positions
        • Creating your own exercises to build strength and dexterity
      • Practicing Songs in Position
      • Double-Stop Basics
        • Defining double-stops
        • Trying exercises in double-stops
      • Playing Songs in Double-Stops
  • Book III: Getting to Know Guitar Theory
    • Chapter 1: Navigating the Fretboard and Building Triads
      • Tracing Back to Strings 6 and 5
        • Moving whole steps and half steps
        • Sharps and flats
        • Grouping notes
      • Tracking Notes and Playing Octaves
        • Shaping octaves with your 1st finger on strings 6 and 5
        • Octaves starting on strings 4 and 3
        • Octaves that are three strings apart
        • Repeating octaves beyond the 12th fret
      • Measuring the Space between Pitches with Intervals
        • Playing intervals 1 through 7
        • Filling in the gaps with flats and sharps
      • Harmonizing the Major Scale to Build Triads and Chords
        • Major triad: Building from the 1st scale degree of the major scale
        • Minor triad: Building from the 2nd scale degree of the major scale
      • The Seven Triads of the Major Scale
      • Playing the Chord Sequence of the Major Scale
    • Chapter 2: Getting to Know the CAGED System
      • Chord Inversions and Chord Voicings
      • Using the C Form
        • The C form as a moveable barre chord
        • Playing a C form arpeggio pattern
        • Playing C form chord voicings
      • Using the A Form
      • Using the G Form
      • Using the E Form
      • Using the D Form
      • Playing Minor CAGED Forms
        • Playing the C minor form
        • Playing the A minor form
        • Playing the G minor form
        • Playing the E minor form
        • Playing the D minor form
    • Chapter 3: Playing Snazzier Chords with Chord Tones and Extensions
      • About Chord Tones and Extensions
      • Adding 7ths to the Major Scale Chords
        • Playing major and minor 7th chords
        • Playing dominant 7th chords
        • Playing minor 7th flat 5 chords
      • Working with 2nds and 9ths
        • Sus2 chords
        • Add9 chords
        • Minor chords with 2nds and 9ths
        • 9th chords
      • Working with 4ths and 11ths
        • Sus4 chords
        • Add4 chords
      • Playing 6th Chords and Blues Shuffles
    • Chapter 4: Playing Chord Progressions by Numbers
      • Drawing Chord Progressions from the Major Scale
      • Using Roman Numerals to Represent Chords
      • Visualizing Numbers on the Fretboard
      • Transposing to New Keys
      • Playing Common Chord Progressions
        • Playing I-IV-V chord progressions
        • Playing major chord progressions
        • Adding minor chords ii, iii, and vi
        • Playing minor chord progressions
      • Starting Numbers on the 5th String
      • Playing Chord Progressions with Open Chords
    • Chapter 5: Identifying Tonics, Keys, and Modes
      • Understanding the Relationship between Major and Minor Scales
      • Numbering the Relative Minor
        • Accounting for any interval changes
        • Looking at a few minor key song examples
      • Identifying the Modes of the Major Scale
        • Ionian (I)
        • Dorian (ii)
        • Phrygian (iii)
        • Lydian (IV)
        • Mixolydian (V)
        • Aeolian (vi)
        • Locrian (vii5)
      • Key Signatures and Common Discrepancies
        • Looking past the key signature to figure out a song’s mode
        • Considering some common discrepancies in music notation
      • Comparing Scale Formulas and Structures
    • Chapter 6: Dominant Function and Voice Leading
      • Chord Function and the Dominant Chord
        • Leading with the leading tone
        • Tension rises with a tritone
        • Playing songs with dominant function
      • Secondary Dominants
        • Drawing attention to some common secondary dominants
        • Thinking of secondary dominants as mini key changes
        • Songs that use secondary dominants
      • Voice Leading
  • Book IV: Rock Guitar
    • Chapter 1: I Know, It’s Only Rock Guitar, but I Like It
      • Differentiating Between Rock and Acoustic Guitar . . . It Ain’t Just Volume
        • Sound quality, or timbre
        • Signal
        • Distortion and sustain
        • Oh yes, and volume
        • Listening examples
      • Knowing the Essentials: The Power Trio
        • The electric guitar
        • The amplifier
        • Effects
      • Accessorizing Your Guitar
        • Picks
        • Straps
        • Cords
        • Tuners
    • Chapter 2: Playing Lead
      • Taking the Lead
        • Holding the pick
        • Attacking the problem
      • Playing Single Notes
        • Single-note technique
        • Alternate picking in downstrokes and upstrokes
        • Using scales
        • Skips
        • Combining steps and skips
      • Starting at the Bottom: Low-Note Melodies
      • Going to the Top: High-Note Melodies
      • Playing in Position
        • Open position
        • Moveable, or closed, position
      • Jamming on Lower Register Riffs
      • Making It Easy: The Pentatonic Scale
      • Playing the Pentatonic Scale: Three Ways to Solo
        • Pentatonics over a major key
        • Pentatonics over a minor key
        • Pentatonics over a blues progression
      • Improvising Leads
    • Chapter 3: Groovin’ on Riffs
      • Getting Your Groove On: Basic Riffs
        • Half-note and whole-note riffs
        • Eighth-note and quarter-note riffs
        • Sixteenth-note riffs
        • Eighth-note syncopation
      • Playing Two Notes Can be Better than One: Double-Stops
      • Combining Single-Note Riffs and Chords
    • Chapter 4: Going Up the Neck and Playing the Fancy Stuff
      • Going Up the Neck
        • Choking up on the neck
        • Playing double-stops on the move
      • Playing in Position
        • Positions defined
        • A firm position
      • Using the Moveable Pentatonic Scale
        • Staying at home position
        • Going above home position
        • Dropping below home position
      • Changing Your Position
        • Licks that transport
        • From the depths to the heights
      • Knowing Where to Play
        • Associating keys with positions
        • Placing positions
        • Putting the five positions into play
      • Bringing Down the Hammer-ons
      • Having Pull with Pull-offs
      • Slippin’ into Slides
      • Bending to Your Will
        • Bend and release
        • Pre-bend
      • Sounding a Vibrato That Makes You Quiver
    • Chapter 5: The Care and Feeding of Your Electric Guitar
      • Using the Tools of the Trade
        • The basics
        • Power user tools
      • Changing Strings
        • Choosing the right strings
        • Removing the old strings
        • Putting on the new strings
      • Cleaning the Parts of Your Guitar
        • The strings
        • The body, fingerboard, and hardware
        • The frets
        • The electronics
      • Setting Up Your Guitar to Optimize Performance
        • Warning signs
        • Bridge spring tension
        • Fixing minor wiring problems
      • Troubleshooting Guide
      • Storing Your Guitar
  • Book V: Blues Guitar
    • Chapter 1: Introducing the Blues and Playing Blues Rhythm
      • Beyond the Delta: Defining the Blues Guitar Sound
        • The method to the music: Chord progressions
        • The guitarist’s language of melody
        • Playing blues expressively
        • The groove that sets the pace
      • Strumming Along
        • Stroking down
        • . . . And stroking up
        • Combining down and up
        • Striking to a beat
      • Mixing Single Notes and Strumming
        • Separating bass and treble: The pick-strum
        • Playing common pick-strum patterns
      • Shuffling the Beats with Syncopated Strumming
        • A bit of notation: Dots that extend and ties that bind
        • Syncopation: Playing with dots and ties
      • Muting: Stopping the String from Ringing
        • Muting the sound between two chords (left hand)
        • Simulating syncopation with left-hand muting
        • Muting the sound of a note (right hand)
      • Copying the Classics: Plucking Fingerstyle Blues
      • The Right Hand’s Bliss: Different Rhythm Styles to Play
        • The shuffle groove
        • The driving straight-four
        • The slow 12/8, with groups of three
        • The two-beat feel
        • The slow and funky 16 feel
    • Chapter 2: Blues Progressions, Song Forms, and Moves
      • Blues by the Numbers
      • Recognizing the Big Dogs: Primary Key Families and Their Chords
      • The Structure of a Blues Song, Baby
        • Playing the 12-bar blues
        • The quick four
        • The turnaround
        • Slow blues
        • The 8-bar blues
        • Straight-four (or rock blues)
      • Applying Structures to Keys
        • A move with many chords: The Jimmy Reed move
        • The sound of sadness: Minor blues
      • Accessorizing the 12-Bar Blues: Intros, Turnarounds, and Endings
        • Intros
        • Turnarounds
        • Endings
      • High Moves
    • Chapter 3: Musical Riffs: Bedrock of the Blues
      • Basic Single-Note Riffs
        • For the low-down bass notes: Quarter-note riffs
        • The big daddy of riffs: Eighth-note riffs
        • Adding a little funk: 16th-note riffs
        • Throwing rhythm for a loop: Syncopated eighth-note riffs
      • Double the Strings, Double the Fun: Two-Note Riffs (or Double-Stops)
        • Straight feel
        • Shuffle, or swing, eighths
      • High-Note Riffs, the Bridge to Lead Guitar
        • Keith Richards’s borrowed trademark: Quick-four riffs
        • Intro, turnaround, and ending riffs
      • Mastering the Rhythm Figure
  • Book VI: Classical Guitar
    • Chapter 1: Introducing the Classical Guitar
      • Classical Guitar: One Term, Two Meanings, and a Bit of History
      • How a Classical Guitar Is Physically Different from Its Peers
      • Beyond Physique: Other Unique Attributes of Classical Guitar
        • Player’s form and technique
        • Musical knowledge and skills
      • Situating Yourself to Play
        • Taking your seat
        • Supporting the guitar: Leg position
        • Embracing the guitar: Arm support
        • Placing your hands correctly
      • Approaching the Strings with Your Hands
        • Fretting the strings: Left-hand form
        • Preparing to pluck: Right-hand form
        • Stroking the strings: Basic right-hand technique
    • Chapter 2: Playing Easy Pieces in Open Position
      • Coordinating Contrapuntal Music: Layered Melodies
        • Playing two melodies in sync rhythmically
        • Opposing forces: Separating the thumb and fingers rhythmically
        • Thickening the upper part by adding double-stops
      • Melody and Accompaniment: Using All Your Fingers
        • Matching rhythm between accompaniment and melody
        • Getting creative with the flow: Two parts, two rhythms
      • Playing Easy Pieces in Different Textural Styles
    • Chapter 3: Combining Arpeggios and Melody
      • Grasping the Combination in Context
      • Going Downtown: Melody in the Bass
        • Playing a bass melody within arpeggios
        • Practicing making a bass melody stand out
      • Moving Uptown: Melody in the Treble
        • Playing a treble melody within arpeggios
        • Practicing making a treble melody stand out
      • Mixing Up Your Melodic Moves: The Thumb and Fingers Take Turns
        • Playing a shifting treble-and-bass melody within arpeggios
        • Practicing making a shifting melody stand out
      • Playing Pieces That Combine Arpeggios and Melodies
  • Book VII: Exercises: Practice, Practice, Practice
    • Chapter 1: Putting the Major Scales to Use in Your Playing
      • Practicing Five Major Scale Patterns
        • Major scale pattern #1
        • Major scale pattern #2
        • Major scale pattern #3
        • Major scale pattern #4
        • Major scale pattern #5
      • Applying Your Scale Work to Actual Pieces of Music
        • “The First Noël”
    • Chapter 2: Adding Major Scale Sequences to Your Repertoire
      • Practicing Major Scale Sequences
        • Major scale sequences using pattern #1
        • Major scale sequences using pattern #2
        • Major scale sequences using pattern #3
        • Major scale sequences using pattern #4
        • Major scale sequences using pattern #5
      • Putting Your Sequence Skills to Work with a Few Songs
        • “Oh, Them Golden Slippers”
        • “We Wish You a Merry Christmas”
    • Chapter 3: Tackling the Three Minor Scales
      • Familiarizing Yourself with Natural Minor Scales
        • Natural minor scale pattern #1
        • Natural minor scale pattern #2
        • Natural minor scale pattern #3
        • Natural minor scale pattern #4
        • Natural minor scale pattern #5
      • Raising the Bar with Melodic Minor Scales
        • Melodic minor scale pattern #1
        • Melodic minor scale pattern #2
        • Melodic minor scale pattern #3
        • Melodic minor scale pattern #4
        • Melodic minor scale pattern #5
      • Harmonizing with Harmonic Minor Scales
        • Harmonic minor scale pattern #1
        • Harmonic minor scale pattern #2
        • Harmonic minor scale pattern #3
        • Harmonic minor scale pattern #4
        • Harmonic minor scale pattern #5
      • Playing Pieces Using the Three Minor Scales
        • “God Rest Ye Merry, Gentlemen”
        • Handel’s “Allegro”
        • “The Three Ravens”
    • Chapter 4: Building Finger Independence with Chord Exercises
      • Practicing Inversion Patterns
        • Patterns using outside chords
        • Patterns using inside chords
      • Playing Chord Progressions
        • Progressions using outside chords
        • Progressions using inside chords
      • Practicing Pieces that Use Chord Progressions
        • Putting outside chords to use with “Danny Boy”
        • Playing inside chords in “Look for the Silver Lining”
  • Appendix A: 96 Common Chords
  • Appendix B: Accessing the Video Clips and Audio Tracks
    • Discovering What’s on the Video Clips
    • Discovering What’s on the Audio Tracks
    • Customer Care
  • About the Authors
  • Cheat Sheet
  • More Dummies Products

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Vörumerki: Dummies Series
Vörunúmer: 9781118872109
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Guitar All-In-One For Dummies

Vörumerki: Dummies Series
Vörunúmer: 9781118872109
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