I'd like to change my answer. A few I have enjoyed watching and passing along to students so far: I looked at the first one on your list. All of the performances are tabbed and notated for your practice, reference and study purposes. My goal is to have more good recommendations for my students, friends, and myself. The advantage of Barry's system for me is that there's not much to think about. Took lessons with Joe Pass and he once said she could play anything he could play.
I am more and more impressed with each segment of instruction. I find his discussions and explanations after he plays a solo as to what he was thinking to be really down to earth and useful. But not because their courses weren't helpful, that's for sure. Her courses pack a tremendous amount of musical information. I did note those courses; thanks for your input! These voicings work great in soul jazz, shouts, and organ trio settings! Presence of a third-party trademark does not mean that RetailMeNot has any relationship with that third-party or that the third-party endorses RetailMeNot or its services.
I surprisingly liked a portion of Andy Timmons 2nd video. Here are a couple other courses I really like I'll create a master list of the courses I've been recommended in a couple days. Be sure to check out the free samples online or purchase the full course. Non-jazz courses are great too - I'm open to anything. Jazz like rock is rooted in the blues. I basically wanted to do John Stowell's chord melody course which I think is great.
This approach will really breathe some new life into well-worn standards, and offer a fresh approach to tunes you already know and play. As I noted, I'm looking to put together a list for my students, friends, and myself. I bought the course yesterday and have went through Pt 1 last night. Garaj Mahal's bandleader, and one of TrueFire's most popular educators, Fareed Haque presents a comprehensive Soul Jazz curriculum here in the Soul Jazz Survival Guide. . If you haven't absorbed the stuff in the first disk on extensions on ii V guide tones you will be lost, as I was.
I am feeling a little self conscious about seeming negative, sorry Susan. There are really a lot of very good ones. I also have Jazzed Blues Assembly Line by Mark Stefani. Lastly, we'll solo over a Bossanova progression in two keys which address both the Minor 2-5-1 and the Major 2-5-1. I think he does an excellent job so far of taking stuff we already know tritone subs, V of V, ii-Vs, dominants, etc and putting it together in a logical stepwise process. Does anybody have any recommended courses that they felt were great on TrueFire? Empahsises the importance of chord construction with guide tones and then adds extensions and bass notes to these.
All you need to do is add the code in the basket to get bits of discounts. She's a great jazz player and teacher too. Most of us love the instruction, but if you are going to give us a. But I will say 1 They do respond and take action if you bring a mistake to their attention 2 There aren't that many mistakes and any player who is at least intermediate level should be able to spot them and correct them easily. So this seems like a great way to pick some of this stuff up. She's one of my favorite teachers, too! Still a work in progress. Her Bebop Dojo Essentials course covers so much ground, but also zeroes in on the bedrock principles--she gives a lot of time on drills to develop a good groove, for example.
One that hasn't been mentioned yet is Sean McGowan's Walking Bass course. That's one I keep going back to. Even though I'll finish the course soon, I think I will buy it to keep it with me. I have 2 of his other courses and they're also very good. He gets into slash chord voicings and stuff towards the end. Depends a lot on where you are at and what you are looking to get out of it. Bonus, I can watch it at my leisure, any time I want.
The guide tone system will provide a two-tiered approach to simplify the fretboard, and better understand the function and use of extensions within complex chord voicings. In fact, you'll be able to apply these key principles to play any style of Jazz. Arron Shearer's second book on sight reading. I wish he had one of the channels. For my home computer I always go to for the desktop program. Fareed currently holds an associate professorship in jazz and classical guitar studies at Northern Illinois University, tours extensively with his jam super-group, Garaj Mahal and has released nine recordings as a leader in various configurations. In general, this is a good roadmap for comping behind a soloist.
I'm now working my way through Fareed Haques Solo Guitar Handbook. I love watching Christopher play as well he is a great player, if I ever get out to Portland, I will definitely check them out. Is it an app or a desktop program? The Blues at the same time. You can solo with Blues scale and hit all of the essential notes in most jazz chord progressions. Either way, you have plenty of playing examples to hear and apply.