This is a public version of the members-only Gypsy Jazz & More with Andreas Oberg, at ArtistWorks. Functionality is limited, but CLICK HERE for full access if you’re ready to take your playing to the next level.

These lessons are available only to members of Gypsy Jazz & More with Andreas Oberg.
Join Now

Guitar Basics
Introductory Guitar Concepts for All Players
 ≡ 
Tricks & Techniques
An Assortment of Techniques for Specific Playing Situations
 ≡ 
Jazz Basics
Introductory Jazz Guitar Concepts
 ≡ 
Jazz Advanced
Advanced Jazz Guitar Concepts
 ≡ 
Gypsy Guitar
Concepts and Techniques for Playing the Gypsy Style
 ≡ 
Lick Breakdowns
Detailed Analysis of Specific Licks and Melodic Ideas
 ≡ 
AGU Tunes
 ≡ 
30 Day Challenge
 ≡ 
+Music
 ≡ 
Video Exchange Archive
 ≡ 
«Prev of Next»

Jazz & More Guitar Lessons: Stacked 4th Chords

Video Exchanges () Submit a Video Lesson Resources () This lesson calls for a video submission
Study Materials Music Theory
Lesson Specific Downloads
Play Along Tracks
Tools for All Lessons +
Metronome
Collaborations for
Submit a video for   

This video lesson is available only to members of
Gypsy Jazz & More with Andreas Oberg.

Join Now

Information
 ≡ 
Course Description
 ≡ 

This page contains a transcription of a video lesson from Gypsy Jazz & More with Andreas Oberg. This is only a preview of what you get when you take Jazz & More Guitar Lessons at ArtistWorks. The transcription is only one of the valuable tools we provide our online members. Sign up today for unlimited access to all lessons, plus submit videos to your teacher for personal feedback on your playing.

CLICK HERE for full access.
X
Log In
X
Tricks and Techniques Stacked 4th Chords.
I'm gonna show you a different
way of voicing the chords,
we're gonna use fourth notes,
we're gonna stack
a scale with fourth notes, and
we will be able to play chords like this.
[MUSIC]
So we have let's
say we have a B flat major scale,
just to try the major
scale in a different key,
the notes are B, C, D,
E flat, F, G, A, C.
[MUSIC]
Like that, so, we're using these notes
within the scale, these eighth notes,
and instead of building an arpeggio,
like we did before with using thirds,
like this,
we're going to use fourth intervals
within the scale B, E flat, and we have A.
[MUSIC]
Augmented fourth instead of this one
'cause this one is not put in the scale,
and here we have another fourth.
[MUSIC]
So it sounds like this.
[MUSIC]
Next one.
[MUSIC]
Starting on C,
on the 9th, D, F, that's 4th.
This is a 4th, and this is a 4th.
[MUSIC]
So, next one,
D, G, C, F.
Still use, using the notes from
the scale from B flat major.
[MUSIC]
Next one.
[MUSIC]
E flat like augmented fourth,
'cause you have A instead of A flat.
A flat is not in the B flat major scale.
[MUSIC]
D, and G.
It's nice voicing.
[MUSIC]
Next one.
[MUSIC]
This one.
F, B flat,
E flat, and A.
[MUSIC]
Next one, G.
[MUSIC]
G, C, F and B flat.
[MUSIC]
Next one, A, D, E, and C,
and then you're back here.
[MUSIC]
And
if, good to learn them all over the neck,
so for
instance if you wanna move here instead,
instead of going this far up.
[MUSIC]
If you go here and then.
[MUSIC]
For instance.
[MUSIC]
Like that.
[MUSIC]
Just a couple of voicings, and
let's try this with a backing track,
this is very useful
when you're staying slightly
longer on one chord.
For instance in, on a B flat major chord,.
[MUSIC]
If you staying like.
[MUSIC]
I might do.
[MUSIC]
Something like that.
[MUSIC]
And
it's also very useful on the other
chords within that chord scale.
If you wanna learn more
about that different modes.
Check out the jazz basics section.
Even though if you're not a jazz player,
it's a lot of interesting stuff within
the jazz blocks that you
will have a lot of use for
in your development as a guitarist,
even though you're not a pure jazz player.
[MUSIC]