This is a public version of the members-only Fiddle with Darol Anger, 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 Fiddle with Darol Anger.
Join Now

Beginner Fiddle
 ≡ 
Intermediate Fiddle
 ≡ 
Advanced Fiddle
 ≡ 
Jazz & Blues Fiddle
 ≡ 
30 Day Challenge
 ≡ 
+Music
 ≡ 
Video Exchange Archive
 ≡ 
«Prev of Next»

Fiddle Lessons: “Man of Constant Sorrow”

Video Exchanges () submit video Submit a Video Lesson Resources () This lesson calls for a video submission
Study Materials Music Theory
information below
Lesson Specific Downloads
Play Along Tracks
Close
resource information below Close
Collaborations for
resource information below Close
Submit a video for   
Fiddle

This video lesson is available only to members of
Fiddle with Darol Anger.

Join Now

information below Close
Information
 ≡ 
Course Description
 ≡ 

This page contains a transcription of a video lesson from Fiddle with Darol Anger. This is only a preview of what you get when you take Fiddle 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
[MUSIC]
Here's a version of the melody of man of
constant sorrow and you gonna get a lot of
requests for this tune.
And its good to know it.
Its a great piece of music.
One of the interesting things about this
tune it's got that extra beat
at the beginning, and if you sing it, you
hear that beat.
You go.
[MUSIC]
And
that's where it changes to the folk chord.
So, it's good to be able to sing it a
little bit using your utility voice
to be able to feel that change.
And, it's also good to have it very clear
in your mind where you're
gonna make that change, and be able to cue
the band by a look, or
some kind of motion of the instrument.
So you not only have to have the melody
together, but you have to have your.
Movement together,
so this is a very interesting tune on a
lot of different levels.
So we're gonna do this in G.
And here we go.
One, two, three.
[MUSIC]