Greetings BP readers! I’m excited to be writing this column about unorthodox techniques that I use and how I like to apply them.
The area where jazz, blues, R&B, and latin music intersect is a fertile quarter I call the “Boogaloo Zone.”
Here is another classic tune from the Freddie King songbook, recorded in 1964 in Dallas, Texas for the Federal label.
As bass players, our instrument has a huge influence on the mood of the music being played.
One drag about getting older is watching your heroes die off one at a time.
The music of Jimmie Rodgers, a.k.a. “the singing brakeman,” fits right into our discussion of unusual blues forms.
Since we’ve been looking at blues forms other than the ubiquitous 12-bar blues, examining the music of John Lee Hooker is a must.
Last month, we checked out a pair of eight-bar forms that pop up Frequently in the blues idiom under the titles “trouble in mind” and “key t...
This column has examined a wide cross-section of blues styles and players over the past four years, with the one constant element being the ...
This month, we take another look at Jack Bruce’s work with the supergroup Cream, this time from the 2005 reunion concerts at the Royal Alber...
Red Witch Zeus Suboctave Pedal | DEMO
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Schecter NAMM 2016 Party Wrap-Up Video
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History of the Blues in 50 Guitar Riffs
Expand Your Melodic Colors with 9th Arpeggios
John Entwistle's Isolated Bass Track from The Who's "Won't Get Fooled Again" at Shepperton Studios
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