james spader

    This is another review in my series of reviews of publications related to low intended for those of you in the way they play on the road. This book was developed by a guy named John Xepoleas and co-written by Glenn Letsch. It is a rare book in many ways - it's like 6 mini lessons separately with the bears following: Lincoln Goines, Alphonso Johnson, Gary Willis, Jimmy Haslip, Rocco Prestia and Victor Wooten.

    Each of these mini lessons with different bass players is like a short lecture in its own right. Let's take a look at each lesson.

    Victor Wooten Lesson With

    Victor Wooten Lesson focuses on some applications of their version of the thumb and the famous double slap technique. The good thing about Victor is the lesson that each of the examples showing how to make the practice of learning a musical technique. It does this by applying the technique of two thumbs to play scales and arpeggios.

    Now, I'm not a big fan of learning can increase or arpeggios - but Victor variations using scales of ways to practice the different combinations to the thumb and the thumb down strikes with different fingers plucking, and also in the use different rhythms (eg, triplets, and sixteenth note rhythms).

    If you are learning the art of two thumbs, you should check this little lesson and adapt some of the exercises for their own practice.

    Rocco Prestia lesson

    Rocco lesson has to do with his style slot sixteenth note. Examine your firm note and 16th slots ghost notes first in the context of some scale exercises, and then in the context of a tower of power slot. Rocco is in the grooves of a little knowledge is dangerous, who do you think you are, attitude, Dance, Funk's nonsense, you I have to Funkifize, Oakland career and, of course, what is hip. A special treatment is to listen Roco play these grooves on the CD.

    Lesson With Jimmy Haslip

    Jimmy Haslip lesson relates to a single he recorded with The Yellowjackets, a subject called the center. Jimmy discusses the structure of the song, as well as scaling options used in certain sections of the song. Following is the largest of the song for you to study and play. And, of course, to learn.

    Jimmy also discussed some of their approaches to the notes in this election alone. This is an advanced lesson. But if you're developing your own, this is a great lesson for you to see.

    Lesson with Gary Willis

    Gary Willis lesson is about alone again.

    Gary approach is not so much on the scales and create options, but more about the formation and connection of small solo phrases over complete lines. Gary developed a series of simple ideas for jazz standard Blue Bossa, then the connection starts up and runs out. If the development is yours alone Another lesson that is indispensable.

    Lesson with Lincoln Goines

    Lincoln Goines lesson covers several areas. The first part of the lesson is about breaking a walking bass line (which he does with the rhythms and tones using extension chords). Lesson 2 is on the use of Afro-Caribbean and Afro-Brazilians in their game. This is like a taste of his book The Key Funkifying.

    Alphonso Johnson lesson

    Lesson Alphonso Johnson is the least effective in the book - mostly because the material that is developed must be developed in a much longer period than is assigned. He speaks of harmony, rhythm and melody - the three main elements of music. In fact, probably could have written a separate book on each of these issues.


    Firstly this book is out. However, you can still get second-hand version from various sources. My recommendation is that you should keep your place in the places where used books are sold, and if a copy is available to buy it.

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