Курс Learn The Pentatonics

3.2
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Duration
1 час курса
О курсе

In this course you will learn about Pentatonics. You will learn the intervals that make up the Pentatonic scale. Both Minor and Major Pentatonic. You will learn some great tips that will show you how to apply the 5 Pentatonic Scale Shapes/Boxes. You will also learn how to break out of shapes/boxes. You will learn how to forget about shapes/boxes and how to play fluidly over the entire guitar fretboard.

Программа
The E Minor Pentatonic Scale Bottom Three Strings
You will be able to play the E Minor Pentatonic Scale Bottom Three Strings up and down the guitar neck.
The E Minor Pentatonic Scale Bottom Three Strings 65 Beats Per Minute 1/4 Notes
The patterns/modes are all built into the fretboard pattern of notes in a modal context. ( E to E) (G to G) (A to A) (B to B) (D to D) and finally (E to E) My goal is to get the student to think outside of patterns and learn scales using the entire fretboard regardless of which scale you'd like to learn. To do this: Start at the lowest note on the guitar fretboard for any scale you'd like to learn. That is easy for this scale: (The E Minor Pentatonic Scale) because Low E on the open sixth string is the lowest note on a guitar. In this case, you will play two notes per string. Start by playing the open Low E string (The Root of this particular scale), then play G on the 3rd fret, 6th string, then play the open A string, then the note B on the 2nd fret, 5th string. Then the open D string, then E on the 2nd fret, 4th string (The root an octave higher). Then you will have played the first "pattern" or "mode" of the E Minor Pentatonic Scale. The next or 2nd pattern or mode of the E Minor Pentatonic scale starts on the 2nd note of the E Minor Pentatonic Scale. E is the first note of the E minor pentatonic scale, so G is the 2nd note of the E minor pentatonic scale, so you'll start on G and play until you reach G and octave higher. So, you'll play G on the 3rd fret, 6th string, A on the 5th fret, 6th string, B on the 2nd fret, 5th string, D on the 5th fret, 5th string, E on the 2nd fret, 4th string, and you'll resolve back to G on the 5th fret, 4th string (An octave higher from where you started on the 2nd "Pattern" or "mode" of the E Minor Pentatonic Scale. All modes are, are scales within scales. All these "patterns" or "modes" are all part of the E Minor Pentatonic Scale, they are just emphasizing a different note of the scale. I hope this makes sense. Please let me know If I can clear this up any further, Thanks. So, the 3rd "pattern" and/or "mode" will start on the 3rd note of the E Minor Pentatonic Scale. E, G, A, B, D. As you can see in bold that the 3rd note of the E Minor Pentatonic scale is A. So, only using the notes within the E Minor Pentatonic scale, you'll play from A to A: A, B, D, E, G, A. And that pattern is: A on the 5th fret, 6th string, B on the 7th fret, 6th string, D on the 5th fret, 5th string, E on the 7th fret, 5th string, G on the 5th fret, 4th string, and then back to A (the octave) on the 7th fret, 4th string. Perhaps this will make it somewhat clearer. If you take the E Minor Pentatonic Scale in a Linear fashion and put any mode and/or pattern within it, in this case the 3rd pattern/mode. So, I'll write out the E Minor Pentatonic Scale starting on the 1st mode: E, G, A, B, D, E (octave), now I'll write the same mode, yet I'll also write out the 3rd mode (starting on the 3rd note of the E minor Pentatonic scale - The note: A) within the 1st mode: E, G, A, B, D, E, G, A (octave) It's really simple once you understand the concept. All these modes are part of"The E Minor Pentatonic Scale" you're just emphasizing a different note within the scale depending on which "mode" or "pattern" you're playing. And of course you don't just want to play linear, you want to jump around within a mode when you're coming up with guitar licks and solos etc. for example: Take the 1st mode: E, G, A, B, D. You could play that in any order, say: G, A, D, E, B, E, E, A, D, G, E, E, E, B, E. You just want to emphasize the E note within the scale/mode. The 2nd mode, you would emphasize the 2nd note of the scale - G The 3rd mode, you would emphasize the 3rd note of the scale - A etc.. Back to the patterns: The 4th mode/pattern, starts on the 4th note of the E Minor Pentatonic Scale: E, G, A, B, D. So you pay B to B. B on the 7th fret, 6th string, D on the 10th fret, 6th string, E on the 7th fret, 5th string, G on the 10th fret, 5th string, A on the 7th fret, 4th string, and you're back to the octave B, on the 9th fret, 4th string. Or just jump around yet emphasize the B note. Another good exercise is playing all these modes on one string horizontally and mix that with vertical patterns... I was stuck in patterns for a long time, the goal is to get out of thinking in patterns. Learn all the notes on the fretboard. And it's not that hard if you look for patterns. For example look at the diagram. You can see that there is a G note on the 3rd fret, sixth string, and there is a G note on the 5th fret, 4th string. (And octave higher) and there is another G note on the 8th fret, 2nd string (2 octaves higher) and that applies to any note on the fretboard, same pattern. And here's a trick to remember the names of the open strings: Open Low E String (6th String): Eddie Open A String (5th String): Ate Open D String (4th String): Dynamite Open G String (3rd String): Good Open B String (2nd String): Bye Open High E String (1st String): Eddie
Okay, so now to the 5th "mode" and/or "pattern" of the E Minor Pentatonic Scale: D to D (D, E, G, A, B, D) D on the 10th fret, 6th string. E on the 12th fret, 6th string, G on the 10th fret, 5th string, A on the 12th fret, 5th string, B on the 9th fret, 4th string, and back to D (the octave) on the 12th fret, 4th string. And finally we come back to the 1st mode of the E Minor Pentatonic Scale, yet played starting on the E note at the 12th fret, 6th string, then the G note at the 15th fret, 6th string, then the A note on the 12th fret, 5th string, then B at the 14th fret, 5th string, then, D at the 12th fret, 4th string, and finally E (the octave) at the 14th fret, 4th string. I hope this helps you out. Please let me know If there is anything else I can do to clear this up.
The E Minor Pentatonic Scale Top Three Strings
You will be able to play the E Minor Pentatonic Scale Top Three Strings up and down the guitar neck.
Требования
  • Be able to read guitar tablature. Be able to play basic chords, tune the guitar and play notes clearly. A guitar is required.
Что Вы изучите?
  • They will learn the Pentatonics
Лекторы
Rafe Orheim
Rafe Orheim
Guitar Teacher

A guitar player for 30 years, Rafe Orheim gives live performances, recording sessions, and teaches guitar. Rafe has recently been inspired to write guitar instruction books and teach guitar at Udemy. Rafe is the author of two books: Unusual Guitar Scales From Around The World: Exotic Guitar Riffs & Licks, and, Unusual Guitar Scales From Around The World: Exotic Guitar Riffs & Licks: Volume 2.

He lives in the Pacific Northwest. Besides playing guitar, Rafe, enjoys kayaking, cycling and spending time with his seven-year-old daughter.

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Learn The Pentatonics
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