About My Course
It used to be a paid-for program priced at $69, but now you can get full life-time access to the entire program for free. In over 25 full lessons (by the way, when I say “lesson”, we are talking about a real lesson, not just a 45-second video!) I will guide you through the process of learning how to play the guitar.
Don’t have a guitar yet? Not sure what accessories to buy? Confused about chords and finger-positions?
No worries, I got you covered. We will talk about these and many other questions in detail!
Here are a few examples of the cool stuff you are about to learn as part of the Beginners Guitar Course:
Are you ready to finally learn how to play the guitar absolutely free of charge?
Latest Guitar News
In July, 1965, guitarist Wes Montgomery joined the Wynton Kelly Trio as an extra added attraction for the purpose of performing in the top jazz clubs and concert halls throughout the United States. One of their first performances together was at the Newport Jazz Festival where they received a standing ovation.
Here is the link to the 2018 Jamplay Thanksgiving Discounts: Click Here!
I will be putting out a series of short guitar video lessons for slightly advanced players. The first lesson is a simple dexterity finger stretch exercise, using one and the same chord shape, but moving it up and down the fretboard.
The base chord shape here is a simple A5 Power Chord. But we add one more note, the 9th. This adds tension and makes for a dark yet soothing sound. But I guess everybody hears things differently. Anyway, start off with playing the base chord.
Today, I’d like to talk about the next gem in my Joe Pass record collection. We are talking about ‘Eximious’ by The Joe Pass Trio. Well, the latter term can mean a lot of things, but for this specific record, the three am combo is comprises of Niels-Henning Orstedt Pedersen, Martin Drew and the one and only, Joe Pass.
I was thrilled when this album came in the mail today. “Count Basie – Kansas 6” showcases how well these six outstanding musicians – all renowned capacities in their own right – engage in a breathtaking interplay, or as much more eloquently described in the liner notes below, an ‘amusing exchange’.
If you have listened to any music, you have definitely heard dominant chords played. They are very common in jazz music and other genres.
A dominant chord contains a number after it, such as “7” (example C7). Identify the dominant chord by the following: 7, 7th, other numbers such as 9 or 13. The “dom7” symbol is also used.
In essence it can be remembered as the chord that has just a number after it; no minor or major.