Triads, Harmony and Theory in C major, Root inversion, Fingerstyle, Chord voicings, C major, D minor, E minor, F major, G major, A minor, B diminished, C major scale, 1st inversion, 2nd inversion, by Pedja Simovic
blues rock, heavy rock, heavy metal, thrash, glam, doom metal, death metal, grindcore, black metal, groove metal, progressive, power metal, nu metal, melodic death metal, symphonic metal, metalcore, djentby Ben Higgins
Punk Rock, Rhythm guitar, Strumming, classic punk, pentatonic licks, power chord, Ramones, New York Dolls, The Stooges, Nofx, Bad Religion, Rancid, Sex Pistols, The Clash, Television, Nirvana, The Offspring, Dropkick Murphys, Blink182, Dead Kennedys, Rise Against, Social Distortion, Minor Threat, Green Day, Die Toten Hosen, Los Violadoresby Gabriel Leopardi
Scrubbing / forward / rewind: arrow right, arrow left keys Jump to start: Home or `s` , you can also click/tap the lesson part again (the numbers above player) Go to next part: PageUP or End. ( iOS: swipe right or left over video ) Volume: ArrowUp / ArrowDown keys Go to any part: Number keys (combinations also possible) Pause or play: `k` or space key Fullscreen: `f`, esc to close
Hi guys, this is a lesson about minor melodies and modulation. Modulation is an event that could enhance the power of song or give it a more dynamic atmosphere. I use modulation mostly after a solo or some middle part, and put the last chorus in a higher key (for singing that is).
If modulation is sudden, without a dominant chord, it is good to practice the modulation well, so that you won't go off key. If you have that chord it will be easier.
As always think on your breathing.
Have fun! :)
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