30 Days to Better Jazz Guitar Comping
In today’s lesson, we are going to be checking how to play a Kenny Burrell chord solo. Regular readers of Jamie Holroyd Guitar will know how keen I am on including practical etudes and examples of the chords you learn in this comping jazz guitar series. One of the best ways to develop our jazz More >
For todayâ€™s 30 Days to Better Jazz Guitar Comping lesson weâ€™ll be checking out 10 must know I VI II V substitutions you can add over this common progression to give it some new spice.
This lesson will be diving into more of the theory end than usual, but you can use all the following examples More >
In yesterday’s lesson we looked at how to comp with bass lines by seeing how bass lines over II-V-I’s and fit with different chords that have been investigated through this 30 day comping series.
Now that a firm grasp of comping over the II-V-I progression has been established, we can further our More >
So far in the 30 Days to Better Jazz Guitar Comping series weâ€™ve looked at a variety of chords you can use and how to apply them, but one topic we havenâ€™t looked at until now is something that every guitarist will need to do sooner or later in their jazz guitar journeys; comping with bass More >
When it comes to quartal voicings, the pianist that instantly comes to everyone’s mind is the great McCoy Tyner. More often than not, McCoy Tyner chords are a mix of different quartal chords that we looked in yesterday’s 4th voicings lesson. This style of mixing outside quartal inversions was shown More >
In todayâ€™s instalment of the 30 Days to Better Jazz Guitar Comping series weâ€™ll be digging into another one of my favourite topics, how to play 4th voicing chords on guitar.
4th voicings or quartal chords as they are sometimes referred to are used by a range of guitarists such as Ed Bickert, More >
For today’s instalment of the 30 Days to Better Jazz Guitar Comping series we are going to be checking out three V-I jazz guitar chord licks that you can add to yourÂ vocabulary.
Besides playing chord solos, chords can be used in conjunction with single line soloing which is particularly effective if youâ€™re playing solo, duo or without someone else comping behind you and can make you a better jazz guitarist. Combing chords and single lines this way will also help you More >