What chords sound good together? | Music theory ep. 7

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Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/pauldavids

Episode 1: The most ESSENTIAL thing when you’re learning music theory – https://youtu.be/-YkiaALRb54

Episode 2: What you need to know: The most important SCALE – https://youtu.be/jfDxUUW6o6Y

Episode 3: Understanding CHORDS (Ep. 3 Music Theory) – https://youtu.be/BIWEcDGB5lA

Episode 4: The beauty of Sus2/Sus4 and Barre Chords! – https://youtu.be/WOr7gRlWe5o

Episode 5: INTERVALS | Music Theory Ep. 5 – https://youtu.be/77JzblP6URE

Episode 6: It makes you sound better: SEVENTH CHORDS!

In this series we’re exploring how you can make chords on the guitar yourselves. From a complete beginner to a player who can freely make, alter, break down and analyze chords. I’ll take you through the steps you need to learn to master these techniques and make them your own. This will greatly benefit your playing and overall knowledge of the instrument and music theory in general.



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Chris Cassidy says:

At 7:40 you said parallel minor when I think you meant RELATIVE minor

The parallel minor to E major is e minor
The relative minor to E major is C# minor

justinchoijcjc says:

So will you go over modal interchanges and modes?

Basil Sini says:

7:55 a happier version of 21 guns

One Drone Pilot says:

This is my forever go to video in my blank mental time…! Cheers..! ?

Acoustic Mario says:

Is it neccessary to vibrato even when u teaching theory lol?

godwantsplastic says:

Daario naharis…?

Josh korosecz says:

Bostons peace of mind baby! Lol starting with the six in e major. Then four,one,five. Crazy cause I learned by ear for most of my guitar life, see this and it blows me away. Great lesson mate, I'll get theory one day and it's you I thank.

James Johnson says:

Gosh, that sure is a nice guitar! I enjoyed the lesson but couldn't stop staring at the guitar. Sounds really cool too!

Jimmaculate says:

I lost my mind at the second or third example with the "Wild Thing" rhythm, yeeks!

Wojciech Imielski says:

I suppose, you just gave me an answer to question I used to ask in billion places and no one could ever answer: WHY in major scale chords are I, ii, iii, IV, V, vi, vii(dim), and not in other way (for example: all major or all minor). The answer is – because in that way the chords cointains major scale pitches and it sounds correctly and nice. Am I right…?

CrissDaniels says:

Earned my sub.

N. E. says:

Hey Paul, I really like your lessons, you tought me a lot, thanks for that. Yet I still have another request: could you make a lesson how to accompany myself on guitar? Like playing blues and fit in licks and transitions between chords. So I can become really creative and make up melodic, exciting loops, or "songs" out of the blue. Meaning to sum up the necessary music theory and practical application.

Liven says:

You are a bit of a legend mate.

김준수 says:


Cleland Stephen says:

Missed the fundamental structure of the major scale, tone tone semitone etc…

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