Guitar Lesson – Jazzguitar comping ( Autumne Leaves )

Here I talk about different types of comping in jazz guitar on the example of the first part of the very famous standard ” Autumne Leaves ” This progression …
Video Rating: 5 / 5

Here’s a short lesson on how to start playing gypsy jazz rhythm guitar. No pdf’s or mp3′s this time, just talking! The chord I’m using is an Am6, played 5×45…
Video Rating: 4 / 5

Комментарии (30) к Guitar Lesson – Jazzguitar comping ( Autumne Leaves )

  1. Zonie deep says:

    Great, thank you

  2. Lasse Heide Fjordbo says:

    Great lesson! Thanks alot.
    You say it’s a very common jazz chord-progression. Can you tell a little
    bit about that, maybe also give some examples? I’m a little new in the
    jazz-harmonics, but for what I can tell it’s 4. step – 7. step. – 3. step –
    6. step – 2. step – 5. step – 1. step chords (or whatever you call them) At
    the same time the first three chords seem to be a II – V – I progression to
    Bb. What else is there?
    Again, thank you for a very well presented lesson. Keep up the good work!

  3. Big Al says:

    Superb approach to this tune. OUTSTANDING ! The lesson was well presented
    and easy to follow. It really made learning easy. THANK-YOU.

  4. jay10249 says:

    Great lesson, thanks for this. I learned it in the real book key of Em, but
    all the jazzers play it in Gm. Been meaning to transpose it but never got
    around to it.

  5. TheLoneDranger says:

    actually one fo the most useful lessons I’ve found for making comping easy.
    Thanks!

  6. WearySisyphus says:

    Brilliant !

  7. Louis Thorne says:

    This man talks sense! And Tim, your rhythm playing sounds great.

  8. vegardno7 says:

    Great video. How do you avoid hitting the x strings and/or stop them from
    sounding?

  9. radiofreebellingham says:

    that pretty much is a normal acoustic, it is mostly visual differences

  10. guitashamilele says:

    thanks – this helps a lot. the bad example is really good, as that was me
    befoer this video!

  11. fascers says:

    Great videoThrip! You are an excellent teacher.

  12. darkandgreen says:

    Is there a special way to hold the pick? or just standard? do you have any
    videos showing how you hold the pick? I use fingers, I just getting in
    Picking, but want to make sure the picking I start learning is OK for this
    style, also, can we play G Jazz without pick?! thanks

  13. Tony Catalano says:

    Great lesson. I usually play my 2 & 4 like you are at 3:18-3:20 (with more
    of the chord, the rest of the video you play it completely muted). I used
    to get the impression that there was one absolutely true way to do it from
    some of the videos I’ve seen. After I saw this video of Gonzalo Bergara
    /watch?v=D–cQRSaIu4 I realized the amount of individual variation. He
    plays it like yourself, very muted.

  14. Ammon Burdge says:

    @thrip Excellent video. You’ve taught the basic technique very well. I’m
    impressed and it’s made me think about my own rhythm technique. Big names
    like Tchavolo Schmitt and the Rosenbergs etc etc. seem to have a very quick
    upstroke in their rhythm playing. I’ve noticed you also adding it in here
    and there. Do you have a suggestion on how the upstroke goes? What beats?
    How often and so forth?

  15. Fusion Music says:

    That guitar looks beautiful. Thanks for the lesson. I thought the ‘bad’
    playing was ok – OK if your a one-man-band and singing. But I take your
    advice from the pro.

  16. bogensgaap says:

    Thanks for pointing this out. I was looking for this technique and I never
    realised how it was played actually!

  17. darkandgreen says:

    One more thing, you use 5x455x, so that means strings A and E are not
    played? if so, how can I strum without playing them? because the strum
    covers all strings? sorry for such a basic question! thanks

  18. tim robinson says:

    @coolhndlke Cigano GJ-10 is an amazing guitar for the money or the higher
    end Gitanes like DG-300

  19. tdschwdra says:

    What is this chord??

  20. Max B. says:

    This is the best rhythm tutorial on YouTube! Thanks, I’m subbing for sure!

  21. hyperboreal says:

    You were quite modest at the beginning about your rythmic skills. Thanks
    for the useful video on la pompe, haven’t seen many videos on YT covering
    the basics of it. Keep those lessons coming, you’re great.

  22. elliottdmann says:

    An excellent, easy to follow description of the basics – just what I needed
    here. Thanks for the help!

  23. cupid bz says:

    @thrip Then i guess i just lacked the skill :D

  24. tim robinson says:

    @kinsleymrme Well the short answer is both are correct. There are different
    styles of rhythm playing and some players use an upstroke while others
    don’t – it’s really a matter of personal preference. Also the sort of tune
    being played – I will use both depending on what I think is required. I
    think for beginners though it is best to start without using an upstroke
    because it can sound untidy unless done well.

  25. Julius Hettich says:

    thank you very much :)

  26. MjXllcommando says:

    when i listen to the original recording of “minor swing” it REALLY sounds
    like the rhythm player is emphasizing the 2 and 4 and not the 1 and 3, when
    i try your method on the song i always lose my place, not to mention im
    playing on a strat, so i cant get “the sound”

  27. sacredgeometry says:

    beautiful guitar, thanks for the video.

  28. tim robinson says:

    @SinbadDHock Yes, don’t let that stop you!

  29. aspensubi28 says:

    wow thank you!!

  30. osix1 says:

    good explanation

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