TrueFire – Matthieu Brandt’s Guitar Lab – Triads & Hendrixian Double-Stops – Parts 1-3
MP4 | AVC 966kbps | English | 720×406 | 29.97fps | 6h 23mins | AAC stereo 128kbps | 3.33 GB
Genre: Video Training
Generally, the bigger the band or the more players at the jam, the less you play. In those situations it is not important how often you shine, but that when you do, to shine brightly. To do that, you need some tools and Matthieu Brandt’s Guitar Lab: Triads and Hendrixian Double Stops allows you to develop those tools quickly and easily. In a band rehearsal and at a jam there are often other chord instruments, so arranging an interesting guitar part for yourself can be somewhat of a puzzle. You need to find your spot in the groove and deal with whatever another guitar player is laying down. Maybe there’s a piano player, organ player or keyboard player at the jam. They tend to take up a lot of harmonic space. And let’s not forget the bass down low and the singer and soloist up high. You don’t want to step on their toes.
Triads on adjacent strings in close proximity will make this a walk in the park. And with Hendrixian double stops you’ll be able smoothly color your backup part, weave in and out between all the different instruments in the band. This fresh look at the fret board will also give you your target notes for strong solos. Using this approach will make you feel like you’re soloing all night long.
The master of this style of backup / solo playing is of course Jimi Hendrix. Hendrix style of backup playing in songs like ‘Castles Made of Sand’, ‘Electric Ladyland’, ‘Wind Cries Mary’, and ‘Little Wing’ actually originated in the Soul Music of the 60’s. Players like Curtis Mayfield, Cornell Dupree and Steve Cropper used to play this intricate triad based double stop style in arrangements backing up horn players in larger band settings. Often these bands would feature an organ player and multiple guitar players. Hendrix took it to another level using this soulful playing in a power trio, weaving double stop lines between and beneath his vocals throwing in triads, sometimes only hinting at the underlying harmony.
The first part of this course will give you the theoretical backbone of the triadic system. It’s a fresh look at the fret board, which will be used in about 20 different songs in the second part of the course.
In the last part we’ll dig deep into Hendrix’ challenging style of accompaniment / solo. We’ll be playing through a number of songs in a rock/pop band rehearsal and study how you can create interesting triadic guitar parts when there’s another guitar player, a Hammond organ player and a singer present.
We’ll also look at a smaller setting with an acoustic guitar and an electric guitar, showing you several arrangement options for different grooves.
Jaco Benckhuijsen is a seasoned piano player and award winning arranger from Amsterdam in The Netherlands. Together we’ll play through a number of typical piano grooves and show you how you can put triads and Hendrixian double stops to work in these ‘thick’ arrangements.
All the breakdowns of the examples feature chord grids on the screen, for your convenience.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
56 Interactive Video Segments
Triads on Adjacent Strings – Introduction
My Chick – Middle Strings – Breakdown part 1
My Chick – Middle Strings – Breakdown part 2
My Chick – Middle Strings – Breakdown part 3
Triad Shapes – General Principles
My Chick – Top Strings – Introduction
My Chick – Top Strings – Breakdown part 1
My Chick – Top Strings – Breakdown part 2
Various Chicks – Mid Strings – Extensions & Variations
Various Chicks – Mid Strings – Breakdown part 1
Various Chicks – Mid Strings – Breakdown part 2
Various Chicks – Mid Strings – Coloring the V
Various Chicks – Mid Strings – Coloring the IV
Middle Strings – Second Position
Middle Strings – Third Position
Overview of Triad Positions – Position One
Overview of Triad Positions – Position Two
Overview of Triad Positions – Position Three
Top Chicks – Top Strings – Extensions & Variations
Top Chicks – Top Strings – Position One
Top Chicks – Top Strings – Position Two
Top Chicks – Top Strings – Position Three
Girls of Mine – Scales & Triads
Girls of Mine – Band Arranging
Girls Of Mine – Lower Triads
Mini Me – Minor Triads
Everybody Needs a Lolly – Triads from Different Keys
Charlie’s Swing – Triads from Dominant Seventh’s
Boogie On – Dominant Seventh Triads Ext.
Jaco’s Piano Blues – Dominant Seventh Triads
Donkey Kong Women – Triads Solo
Colorful Pedaling – Triads from the Key
Colorful Pedaling – Intense Extensions
Pedaling Piano – Support or Fill
In The Sky – Backup or Melody
Nobody’s Triad – Open Sustained Triads
Sweet Wife – Find Your Groove
Piano Funk – Rhythmic Placement
Latin Threesome – Repeating Triads
Soul Mates – Splitting Triads
Piano Vs. Guitar – Finding Your Groove
Slip Sliding – Targeting Strong Double Stops
Feed Your Dove Some Bread – Hendrixian Double Stops
Hendrixian Double Stops – Positional Play From Scale
Hendrix’ Little Castles – Backup or Solo