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This Video: January 08, 2016 | Search Videos by Title/Date.
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Sunday Jan. 10, 2016 at: http://www.andrewwasson.com/
Andrew Wasson of Creative Guitar Studio answers a viewers question...
Q: I want to take the study of arpeggios in a more advanced way. Right now, I've learned how to play three patterns each of the Major & Minor triads, and I know just as many of the Major & Minor 7th's, including Dominant 7th. Now, I want to know how to move to the "next level" of arpeggio study. If you could help me with a guide to the next step, I'd like it.
Rick - Camden, Maine USA
A: Arpeggios are a lot bigger topic than most musicians tend to realize. The shapes we learn for arpeggio patterns are based upon the quality of the arpeggio type. So, when we learn an arpeggio for say a, "Major 7th," we need to modify it when it becomes a, "Minor 7th," and then again for, "Dominant 7th." Each modified version of the arpeggio is a new shape on the neck. And, each arpeggio quality is unique. But, this is different than scales. If we take a major scale, we can start it on the 6th note - it is still the same pattern but its minor. So, once a major scale is learned, we can flip it over to minor by simply adjusting the tonic note. Arpeggios, also have a similar idea, but it involves inverting the arpeggio. Just like a chord can be inverted, we can also invert an arpeggio. And, this is excellent practice! In this lesson, we're going to run through arpeggio inversion patterns on the neck, but first, we'll cover inversion process music theory. Enjoy!
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