>> Don't worry about fingering.
Don't think, well, I've got to use the
first finger, or the second finger, or
the third finger.
It will change, this is going to change.
I played it like this, but I want to play
Oh, so how might if I get play that one.
I can, I can do that.
Or I can play it this way.
Just think about the melody and
the base, and if you can find a little not
in the middle, say a, a 10th or a 7th.
Put that in, so we can play
We can make it sound very much like
a piano player, the left hand of the piano
a little bit even very simply.
That's stride piano,
[LAUGH] the left hand or ragtime was based
on this as well.
See how simple that is, I'm hardly playing
can make it even more interesting as well.
We can start making the, the bass line
move a little bit.
So instead of playing-
when you get a, a walking bass line, we
call a, a, a walking bass line.
Very often, a walking baseline,
is achieved by playing, a grammatic note,
either one step below or one step above.
Kind of filling in the gaps.
So instead of playing two, three, four.
Two. You play. [MUSIC]
we get into the territory now of playing
walking bass lines.
But what I want you to do on here is not
get into that just yet but just make that
bass line a little more interesting.
So I got you playing this far.
Let's just make the baseline a little more
Put another little note in just before.
See you've got the melody,
you've got that little left hand of the
piano very gently there and
you've got a real bass player now.
We can get a little more elaborate.
Teach the world.