GuitarZoom Rock Licks Limited Edition with Steve Stine 2021

GuitarZoom Rock Licks Limited Edition with Steve Stine 2021

The licks get gradually more challenging as you move along. But Steve will take it nice and slow in this first module. So you’ll have a strong foundation for every lick you learn in the course.

You’ll also start playing these licks over the jam tracks. And Steve will show you how to match them with the rhythm track to make sure you’re playing in the right key.

This is called “transposition.” And this is one the most important skills you can have as a guitarist.

Transposition is just a big, fancy word that means to change keys.

For example, let’s say you learn this lick in the key of A minor. But the song you want to solo over is in the key of G minor.

Well, you can’t play an A minor lick over a G minor song, or it’s going to sound like a train-wreck.

You’ll need to transpose the lick. So you’d move everything down two frets, which is a whole-step.

That’s called transposition. Just moving from one place to another so the lick matches the key of the song.

And here’s the amazing part...

There are twelve different keys.

Once you learn all 34 licks in the course and you understand how to transpose them...

You’ll be able to play 948 rock licks in twelve different keys.

Now, let me say that again, just in case you dozed off...

You’re going to learn 34 rock licks in this course, right? And you’ll learn how to transpose them to all 12 possible keys for any song.

So, 34 licks X 12 keys equals 408 possible rock licks to use in your solos.

Pretty cool, right?

What You’ll Learn…

How to tune your guitar the fast and easy way, so you can always sound your best when you play. (HINT: Being in tune is CRUCIAL.)
3 essential soloing skills every guitarist MUST know: hammer-ons, pull-offs, and trills. And how to perform them the “right” way, so your solos sound authentic from beginning to end.
How to perform a variety of string bends, like anchor bends, unison bends, and “blues” bends. And discover how David Gilmour made his guitar “sing” with string bends.
How to create sweet-sounding vibrato and use it with any lick. So you can add a more “vocal” sound to your licks and solos.

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