This guitar lesson has 7 chapters. The Performance shows you what we want to have you learn in the lesson. The Overview tells you the form, style, some history, plus the chords you need to know. In the Intro we show you the Strum Pattern, which is very simple, but requires you to learn a “reverse Boom-Chuck” pattern. This is tricky at first, but worth learning. In this chapter you also learn how to play the classic piano riff. In the Chorus you re-apply the reverse strum and part of the riff to a different part of the song. This part of the song is pretty easy to play. The next chapter is the Interlude. This is the full instrumental riff plus she shows you the accompaniment for the lead for those who prefer to become lead players later on in life. In the Slow Practice Jennifer takes you through the entire song several times- nice and slow. In a hot Bonus Chapter Jennifer demonstrates four different Strum Patterns that replicate a whole band as best as any six-stringed instrument can.
Let It Be
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
|Let It Be|
|Studio album by The Beatles|
|Released||8 May 1970|
|Recorded||February 1968, January 1970, and March–April 1970; Abbey Road Studios, London, United Kingdom; January 1969, Apple Studios, Savile Row|
|The Beatles chronology|
|Singles from Let It Be|
Let It Be, by the Beatles, is the name of a single, an album, and a motion picture. The single was released first, and the album as a soundtrack for the movie. "Let It Be" was originally to be part of an album named "Get Back," to be released in 1969, but the Beatles were unhappy with it, and it was temporarily shelved. In 1970 Phil Spector created the new album from studio tapes and remixed the songs "Let It Be" and "Get Back" in the process. The film is a documentary showing the band rehearsing and recording the album. However, there were so many conflicts shown among the members that some believe it showed the end of the band instead. In fact, the album was their last studio album and was released shortly after the group announced their breakup.
Response to the album was generally negative by critics and fans; today, opinions are divided. It received a mostly negative review by Rolling Stone magazine at the time of its release, but was later ranked #86 in the magazine's list of the 500 greatest albums of all time in 2003.
In 2003, Paul McCartney re-released the album from his own perspective, naming it Let it Be...Naked in 2003.