Adam Rogers 3 (Compound Note Groupings)

Adam Rogers 3 (Compound Note Groupings)


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Product Description

Artist: Adam Rogers
Length: 30:50
Subtitles: English, French, Italian, Japanese, Portuguese, Spanish
Description: In the first part of this follow-up guitar lesson series (3 & 4), acclaimed guitarist Adam Rogers shows you how to add rhythmic interest to your playing. Adam discusses and demonstrates how to utilize compound note groupings within your jazz vocabulary so that you can seamlessly integrate these concepts into your soloing and accompaniment. If you want to take your guitar playing to the next level, this jazz guitar masterclass is for you. NOTE: There is a PDF bundled with the "purchase" version of this video (not the $8.99 "rental" version), which contains the embedded notation seen in the masterclass. If you want to buy this 2-part series at a discount, you can get the entire bundle here!

Topics Covered: Guitar, Compound Note Groupings, Phrasing Across The Bar Line, Exercises, Improvisation, Accents, Subdivisions, Odd Phrases, Eighth Notes, Triplets, Giving Your Lines Character, Jazz, Groupings When Comping, Etc.

Adam Rogers

Adam Rogers is an American guitarist specializing in post bop, contemporary jazz, classical music and mixed genres. Rogers has had a prolific session history as a recording guitarist having played on over 200 commercially released recordings. He is currently a member of the Chris Potter Underground in addition to leading his own “acoustic” jazz quartets and quintets as well as the genre bending electric trio DICE as well as being a founding member (and co leader) of the eclectic group Lost Tribe. He has also performed and or recorded with Michael Brecker, Cassandra Wilson, Walter Becker, Norah Jones, Joe Jackson, Marcus Miller, John Patitucci, Paul Simon, Ravi Coltrane, John Zorn, Donny McCaslin, David Binney, Bill Evans (saxophonist), and Regina Carter among many others. He is a highly versatile player covering many areas of music but is best known for his work in the modern jazz idiom.

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