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This Video: November 22nd, 2013 | Search Videos by Title/Date.
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Andrew Wasson of Creative Guitar Studio answers a viewers question...
Q: A big part of my practice over the last several months has been working on scales. One thing I haven't started working on yet is arpeggios. So, could you make a lesson that gets into the best way to bring in the study of arpeggios? I've read of doing, "Diatonic," arpeggio study, but I'm not too sure as to what that is exactly. Thank you for all your work Andrew.
Dennis -- South Bend, IN. USA
A: The work that we wind up doing in the area of arpeggios is extremely valuable. Arpeggio practice is the study of chord tones and when we can both visualize and then perform the chord tones of our harmonies, we end up having a very targeted sounding melody (if we're composing), or highly targeted solo lines, (if we are improvising). The term, "Diatonic" refers to the practice of the seven arpeggios derived from whichever particular scale that you happen to be involved with. So, for example...if I was in the key of "C Major," then there would be seven arpeggios diatonic to the seven resulting harmonized chords from that key. In the video I zoom in on the guitar neck and break down the theory, as well as, some guitar examples to help get players started with the intense study of, "Diatonic Arpeggios."
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