This is a public version of the members-only Classical Guitar with Jason Vieaux, 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 Classical Guitar with Jason Vieaux.
Join Now

Basic Classical Guitar
 ≡ 
Classical Guitar Reference Topics
 ≡ 
Intermediate Classical Guitar
 ≡ 
Advanced Classical Guitar
 ≡ 
Special Guests
 ≡ 
30 Day Challenge
 ≡ 
«Prev of Next»

Classical Guitar Lessons: Sor: Progressive Study Opus 35, No.2

Lesson Video Exchanges () submit video Submit a Video Lesson Study Materials () This lesson calls for a video submission
Study Materials Quizzes
information below Close
information below
Lesson Specific Downloads
Play Along Tracks
Backing Tracks +
Written Materials +

+Basic Classical Guitar

+Intermediate Classical Guitar

+Advanced Classical Guitar

Additional Materials +
Close
resource information below Close
Collaborations for
resource information below Close
Submit a video for   
Classical Guitar

This video lesson is available only to members of
Classical Guitar with Jason Vieaux.

Join Now

information below Close
Information
 ≡ 
Course Description
 ≡ 

This page contains a transcription of a video lesson from Classical Guitar with Jason Vieaux. This is only a preview of what you get when you take Classical 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
X
X
[MUSIC]
Sor Opus 35 number two the,
part of the progressive studies
Opus 35 by Fernando Sor.
This one is in a different meter from the
last one, it's in three-eighth.
It's also in C major, but
it just has a slightly different
combination of right hand fingerings and
I like it because it gets you playing
melody with not just I and M, but also A,
and there's a lot of A-M-I combinations in
this three three-beat piece and
there's also some 16th notes in in there
too, where we have.
[MUSIC]
And something stylistically
you want to be aware of.
You'll hear me playing after the two-16th
notes for
example in measures one, two, three, four,
in measure five.
[MUSIC]
You would hear that I'd play the next
note, after the two-16th's shorter and
especially in let's see here.
One, two, three, four, five, six, seven,
eight, nine, ten, 11, 12, 13,
14, 15, in measure 15, that's our
especially good spot for
the second beat to be played short.
That second note, that open E,
[MUSIC].
Once again
[MUSIC],
that's just something stylistically the,
that you can, you can start trying out
there.
Articulation, of course, is a big part of
music of the early 19th century.
The combination of long and shortened,
short notes contribute to
the musics inflection and we'll be
covering a lot of 19th century pieces and,
and their, mu, melodic inflection
throughout this curriculum,
so here we go this is number two.
[MUSIC]