Music Lessons For Early Stage 1

How To Sing Like Your Favorite Artist pt2

Hello, and welcome. I'm Ryan Higa, professional singer and vocalstiloligerizerist. You might remember me from How To Sing Like Your Favorite Artist part 1. Well this one's completely different. It's not as good. With that being said, welcome to How To Sing Like Your Favorite Artist part 2. Remember that scary movie quot;The Grudgequot;é Make the sound that the little girl in quot;The Grudgequot; makes.

(groaning) Just sing like you normally would sing. ♪ When I met you in the summer! ♪ .and add the little Grudge girl sound. ♪ When I met you in the summer. ♪ ♪ To my heartbeat sound. ♪ ♪ We fell in love. ♪ ♪ As the leaves turned brown. ♪

grunting noises In order to sound like The Weekend, you have to literally make your face frozen to the point where it's numb and you can't feel it anymore. ♪ I can't feel my face when I'm with you. ♪ And once you get the frozen face down, all you have to do is act like you're sad and depressed.

♪ I'm just tryna get you out the friend zone. ♪ And if people can't hear you, just use a megaphone. ♪ I only call you when it's half past. ♪ In order to sound like Fetty Wap, just sing as if you just got hit in the nuts. Or for girls to relate, just make the sound you make when you cut wind. You know, when you get the wind knocked out of you, you make the sound that's like stressed inhale and then just sing like that. Fetty Wap.

Auuugh! ♪ Baby won't you come my wayé ♪ grunting You know when you're yawning and you still try to talk; that sound it makesé yawning All you have to do is sing, while you yawn. yawning ♪ You and me we made a vow. ♪

♪ You say I'm crazy. ♪ ♪ And you don't think. ♪ laughing You know when you're a little kid where you're on the verge of crying but you do your best to try and suck it upé You know, the borderline where you're trying to fight back your tears, because you know once you start crying, you're not gonna be able to stop.

Super Easy First Guitar Lesson Guitar Lessons For Beginners Stage 1 The D Chord

OK, here we are for our look at our first chord. This is it. This is D. And this is the first chord that we are going to be learning in this little course. Whenever we learn a new chord we are always going to do it one finger at a time and we are always going to start with our first finger then the second finger then the third finger and the fourth finger if we need it. So, what I want you to do is have a look at that neck diagram and we are looking for where the first finger goes. Now the first finger, you will see, is there on the third string. We start from the thinnest string, so one, two, three. Third string. And it is on the

second fret. So the double lines on the neck diagram, that is the nut there. This would be the first fret, this would be the second fret. So, the first finger, the correct position is right here where you are watching it right now. Now make sure as well that you remember that the finger needs to be quite close to the fret not right back here. That would be bad. Up fairly close to the fret. Not on top of it. That would be bad too. So just back here a little bit. So that is the first finger out of the way. Also remembering that we are using the tip of our finger. Don't try and put your finger down too flat. You are really thinking just on the tips of your fingers

there is the bit that should be holding the strings down. If we look at the second finger you will notice that one is on the same fret as the first finger but on the thinnest string. So it is kind of going underneath. And again, making sure that you are using the tip of your finger there. That one shouldn't be too hard to put down. The last one, third finger. Now third finger is going on the third fret of the second string. So the string in between the ones which the other two fingers are on. A good way of helping you remember this as well is that it kind of looks like a D if you look at the shape

of the notes. It kind of looks like a D. That might help. The thing that you might find now is that the third finger is falling right back here at the back of the fret. Really we want to get that third finger right up as close to the fret as we can. This is something that will take a little bit of practice. If it is hard right now and it is stuck down there just keep trying to push it forward. Even if you have to get your other hand to stretch it up that is OK. But try and get used to that stretch and try and get your fingers in a really good position right from the beginning. Now what is really important when you are doing your chords is that you check that every

note in the chord sounds really good. That is the way that you make sure that your chord sounds great right from the beginning and you won't develop any bad habits. So if you have a look at that neck diagram again you will see that the thickest two strings have both got an quot;xquot; at the top which means that we don't play them. So the first note that we are going to be picking is the fourth string. Generally what I say to people is to do a strum or to pick out a strum. So starting from the fourth string, that is the third thickest string, we do a strum first. . . And if you are doing really well it will sound like that. If you are not doing so well

it might sound like this . . . Something like that. So what we are going to do now is we are going to try and tailor the chord and make sure that every note is sounding good. I am going to show you where some of the problem areas are for a lot of people. The first thing . . . The fourth string. If that one is not ringing out very clearly then probably the tip of your first finger is touching that string. So make sure that you bring your first finger down just a little bit so you get a nice, clear fourth string. Now we are on to the third string which is the one which has got our first finger on it . . . That one should sound nice and clear there . . . And if that one is not working,

EAST VS WEST Part 1 Six Quick Modes In Music Theory Sajjad Alis Master Class Online

Usually, when we're trying to compose something. we try to come up with something within the scales that we're most comfortable with. We try to compose in the those same scales. So, what ends up happening, is that our compositions sound really monotonous. There's a really simple exercise for this. For example. This is the C Major scale and its notes. The same six notes can help us play SIX different scales.

Which spring up from the same notes. So when we try compose or memorise, we will know a variety of different scales. And we can easily conceive in a different scale. and see how it turns out. And how is a certain scale used in the Western musical theory and in our, Eastern Music. So, I'll be comparing that as well. For example, this major scale which we call Bilawal Thaat and is known as the Ionian Mode in Western music. (Bilawal Thaat Ionian Mode)

We can find endless compositions in this major scale. Especially in these three chords, the first, fourth and fifth or C, F G. So, it's a very easy scale. And can be used for lots of songs. Here's an incredibly interesting thing to observe. If we take the same C notes and play it from the second note, which is D. for example. Now this is different scale. This is known as the Dorian mode.

In Western music, they use Dorian very beautifully. Like. When the same Dorian mode is used in our Eastern music, We call it. the Kaafi Thaat. We use Kaafi thaat like this. Let's have a look. (Kaafi Thaat Dorian Mode) If we try to dig deeper within the Kaafi Thaat, we will come across beautiful different raagas

(Singing Raaga Bhimpalasi) We can even make beautifully composed Geets in this thaat. So, see. how different this sounded even though we played the same notes The same notes from C major scale which we played from D. Went from D to D. I didn't touch a single new note, not even the flats and sharps. I played within the same notes. and it's a whole new world.

There's another thing that we can do. Like, we took the second note and considered it the first. So, within the C scale, if we take the third note and make it the first one. This is the third note. This is C. So, this is the third note E. So, if we suppose the E note as our key and again play the same notes from E to E. This is a very fun scale. It's known as the Phrygian Mode in Western music.

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