Hi! Today I want to show you how they are able to “block out” some chords and play the “block chords” style. And the “block chords” style is pretty much like this: For precedent...Read More
Frazer Goodman Entertainment Live Wednesday Night 16th May 6pm with Sonic Edwards -Don’t beat yourself up…The futures bright at piano bar — at Doo-Bop Jazz Bar.
https://www.freejazzlessons.com/jazz-… Would you like to learn some jazz improvisation techniques? This brand new video tutorial will help. Make sure you visit the url to get the full lesson and learn more jazz improvisation techniques. If you want to become great at jazz improvisation it’s essential that you learn how to improvise over common chord progressions.
That’s why having jazz improvisation techniques you can rely on and you have mastered is absolutely essential. In this jazz improvisation techniques video we look at the most common jazz chord progression, the ii V I chord progression.
Since the 2 5 1 occurs in a million different jazz standards it’s essential that you have a variety of different jazz improvisation techniques to play over it...Read More
EPIC MOMENTS: 0:10 Ignore the normal interval advice
1:11 Musical Association works for exams, but not real music
2:15 Putting musical association to the test (piano montage)
3:43 The ‘Stepping-Stone Method’ (what I use instead)
5:15 My 4 most common stepping-stone patterns
7:21 The 6 intervals that most music is built of
9:18 How to identify bigger intervals
9:59 How to identify descending intervals
11:11 How to learn your intervals this week
12:04 Free ear training resources
LESSONS NOTES / CLARIFICATION: Let me clarify the message of this lesson: 1. ‘Musical Association’ does not work when transcribing normal music, because it’s very hard to recall melody B while listening to melody A.
(Musical Association only works for 2 notes played in isolation – as in some ear training exams) – an...Read More
Do your fingers ever feel “clumsy” or slow when you play? Would you like to learn how to fly across the keyboard more easily and get your fingers feeling more confident? Then, you’ll love this sweet lesson. Go here and check it out now.
Inside the new jazz scale runs lesson you’ll learn more about:
3 beautiful scale fingering principles.
8 ways to practice scales and get more bang for your buck.
How scales and chords come together to create amazing sounding runs.
And much more…
Want to learn a powerful piano run? Check out this free tutorial.
In this lesson David Garfield teaches you a sweet sounding pentatonic piano run. This type of piano fill can be used over major chords, minor chords, dominant chords, and other types of harmonies as well...Read More
( forte-piano music) -[ Julian] How’s it extending guys? Julian Bradley here from TheMusicalEar.com. In today’s video I’m gonna share with you my chord advance of the week. I’m gonna start by playing the original v9ersion, and then I’m going to share a couple of other variances, which you can do on the same chord advance. So here is the original form.( piano music) So the chords start on C-minor-Seven, and I’m expending an interesting voicing. It’s called an open sound, whatever it is you hop-skip every other observe. So “youre playing” C, you skip the Third, play G, bounced the root, play-act E-Flat, bounce G, and play B-Flat. This is a nice open voice. It sounds very clean when you play it...Read More
Everyday Ear Training is about evidencing you just how much they are able to rule music when you’re away from your tool. So most of the great musicians of all time, they don’t only tradition music when they’re at their tool, in fact most of their practise is done in their daily lives particularly by ear practise, and rewriting music by ear- Julian Bradley now from the Jazz Tutorial YouTube channel. And I just wanted to announce the beginning of a new video serial I’m starting, which is called Daily Ear Training. And I’m gonna be announcing this on YouTube...Read More
-[ Julian] How’s it running guys? Julian Bradley here from the Jazz Tutorial YouTube channel. I hope you’re doing well. And in today’s video I’m going to answer a common inquiry which I get, which is, “Which scale should I play with each chord form, “and how can you tell which scale to play “with each chord type? ” Now, often, you’ll get a jazz piano volume, and you’ll “re going to the” back of the book, and it will roster a load of magnitudes, and it will say, “When you see this type of chord, play this scale, ” but it won’t actually explain how this works. So personally, I never look at the back of the book to appreciate which scales they indicate. Personally, I like to figure it out from scratch, and I do it merely using a simple principle which I’m about to show you...Read More
– How’s it starting guys? Julian Bradley here with another occurrence of Everyday Ear Training. And today’s video I’m actually gonna display you an excerpt taken from my free video series on ear qualify, over at themusicalear.com. You can sign up for this any time by e-mail. It’s a series of four videos which you receive by e-mail. And in today’s YouTube video I just want to take an excerpt from that free series, only to give you a preference of what it’s all about. And we’re gonna be talking about common shapes. I’m gonna be sharing an important melodic common shape and I’m gonna be indicating you how a lot of playing music by ear works by only spotting these common shapes which are heard in many fragments of music.
And when you hear a common shape it tells you where the music is, where ...Read More
Great night with Malcolm Capewell on the Baritone Sax playing at Taste Restaurant on The Gold Coast .
Today I have a member question:
“I can’t hear the difference between whole-steps and half-steps, major 3rds and minor 3rds etc.
I’ve been practicing with interval-trainer apps but without much success.
Do you have any tips?”
Here’s a new exercise you can use to improve your interval recognition:
Go to the piano and play a C.
Now try to sing up an interval – let’s say a half-step.
Sing the note, and then test your answer by playing a Db.
Then do it again – sing up a major 3rd from Db.
Sing the note, and then test your answer by playing an F.
Then do it again – sing down a whole-step from F.
Sing the note, and then test your answer by playing an Eb.
And keep doing this f...Read More