Cool sounding and great runs Bad, that this scale don`t fit with common chords=\
Here's a tip, you can always use an exotic scale over a dominant chord
It's always a common chord because any composition has to have a dominant
Man, where do you find these amazing scales ?!
Well I did some research and studied a little from sites and the book that I've mentioned in the first lesson of the series
Hi GMC! Welcome to the tenth Exotic Scale of this series. Now we are going to explore the Enigmatic Minor scale. As in the previous lessons you know that this lesson will be about the chord progression and the modes positions in one octave.
You'll notice that this is a more snappy lesson. In the last part of the exotic scales series I tried to change the rhythm guitar to different kind of styles. If you remember the firsts lessons the chords were arpeggiated and there were quiet you might say. But when you watch them forward and reach to the last half of the series the rhythm guitar changed because once you get the idea of how to work the new chords and how is the theory behind you can change the "scenario".
I hope you enjoy the lesson!
Here is the chord progression: Cm maj7 - Ebm6/Db- Cm7/A#- Eb7 (#5#9)- Gmaj7(#5)- Cm maj7 - Ebm6/Db- Cm7/A#- Gmaj7(#5)- F#6- Bmaj7- Cm7.
Enigmatic Minor: I - II - III - IV - V - VI - VII
C Db Eb F# G A# B
2nd : Chromatic Mixolydian Inverse ##5 Db - Eb - F# - G - A# - B - C - Db
3rd : Chromatic Hypodorian Inverse ##4 Eb - F# - G - A# - B - C - Db - Eb
4th : Chromatic Hypodorian Inverse 3 F# - G - A# - B - C - Db - Eb - F#
5th : Arabian #2 7 G - A# - B - C - Db - Eb - F# - G
6th : Chromatic Dorian bb4 bb5 A# - B - C - Db - Eb - F# - G - A#
7th : Chromatic Dorian 7 B - C - Db - Eb - F# - G - A# - B