Great to see a spoken video from you Lale - and what an amazing tapping performance on a mini guitar! =D
Awesome lesson, Lale! Nice spoken vid, too
Best part of Steve's style, chord soloing, this is very good.
Where did you get that small guitar, I saw a guy selling them in Knez Mihajlova week ago?
is that little guitar a lighter ?
Very nice lesson, great spoken vid.
It would be great having that miniguitar for the next GMC competition.
excellent tone, great lesson!
Great tone! What did you use for tone settings and equipment?
Never mind! I just saw your intro video explaining it!
great lesson man, sounds awesome!
hey man!! awesome sound man!! very srv!! by the way cool surfer pants! haha
Awesome lesson Lale! You gotta make a mini guitar tapping series
Awesome solo dude, me likes it a lot
BTW, your English is very good, very nice explanation and I love the small guitar
Great lesson Lale and excellent style coverage!
The spoken video rocks
This lesson covers rhythm work in the style of Stevie Ray Vaughan. Vaughan is considered one of the greatest guitar players, and his technique was based on strong playing, aggressive bends and vibratos, full tone, and use of both chords and melodies equally well.
Being the only guitar player in his trio, he had to make lots of "noise" with his guitar. His playing involves lots of chords, chord embelishments, raked notes, and other techniques that will help his sound become fuller.
This lesson explains how you can achieve that, the use of his favorite chords, but we will also add licks between the chords, since this was the way Vaughan would play it. At the end of the lesson, you have a nice finishing blues lick too.
The lesson is being played in D standard tuning. This means that you have to tune all the strings down a whole step from E standard. If you want to play the lesson in E standard, you can still use tabs and guitar pro file, but also videos to help you guide through technical details of playing the composition.
Scales that we will use in this lesson are D blues scale and D mixolydian mode. These two scales have some notes in common, and if you combine them both, you will get all the notes needed for playing this lesson.