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Your First Song (Guitar Lesson)

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Randall Williams

Your First Song

Randall guides you through your very first song. He teaches a rendition of a current popular song that uses only three chords.

Taught by Randall Williams in Basic Acoustic Guitar with Randall Williams seriesLength: 6:25Difficulty: 2.0 of 5

Video Subtitles / Captions


Member Comments about this Lesson

Discussions with our instructors are just one of the many benefits of becoming a member of JamPlay.

YechielYechiel replied


Phil OrmondPhil Ormond replied

can't see what strings he's holding down

No nameNo name replied

Hard to see the figure placement

ManlylockManlylock replied

Why isn’t the c cord in the supplemental notes

ManlylockManlylock replied

I meant to say the sus c

DhorneDhorne replied

So far so good. Had a bit of trouble understanding finger position. But the visual aid works.

srenardsrenard replied

The way this is taught is very confusing. The chords are clear to me from the diagram but the way the hands are placed don't seem to match and I have watched the video many times.

ljosephljoseph replied

Where his fingers are is confusing.

rizzorizzo replied

Hi my name is Rebecca and I am doing ok here is question for you do you get pain in your left hand when you play?

jboothjbooth replied

Rizzo, my question is what kind of pain are you feeling? A little soreness might be completely normal, as is aching on your fingertips while you develop callouses. But if you are feeling sharp pains in your hands or wrist you will need to reevaluate how you are holding your instrument. Provide us with more information and we will do our best to assist you.

apetnamedsteve67apetnamedsteve67 replied

I wouldn't bet on a reply these videos are older an he hasn't replied o a comment in a long time

AshforeverAshforever replied

Do we have to have a capo for this

danonwheelsdanonwheels replied

I'm looking forward to earning "millions of dollars" lol

mbksimmonsmbksimmons replied

I like your teaaching style although I think it would be much easier if instead of saying place your finger on this string and trying to tell from the video where you placed your finger if you would say place your 2nd finger on the 5th string 2nd fret.This would be so much help.

mbksimmonsmbksimmons replied

I like your teaaching style although I think it would be much easier if instead of saying place your finger on this string and trying to tell from the video where you placed your finger if you would say place your 2nd finger on the 5th string 2nd fret.This would be so much help.

hasstar16hasstar16 replied

diagrams with the chords your playing would be a great help to new guitar players. Your a great teacher, but this is a fault that need to be corrected. Also, If I am correct you last responded to someone in 2012? You must be on a long tour!!

Meta ParhamMeta Parham replied

Would like to see the chord formation

wnanningwnanning replied

The chord information is in the supplemental tab... And teachers are supposed to be questioned in the q&a section.

jboothjbooth replied

Thank you, sir. We do indeed respond to questions in the question section, but can sometimes miss comments.

hasstar16hasstar16 replied

I have to ask. Has anyone herd from Randal and any of the comments people are making. Maybe he is on tour. I am starting to think that Jam Play has turned into a gimmick.

hasstar16hasstar16 replied

If we put the capo on the third fret, is the first fret after the 3 rd considered the first fret. I also watched the video several times. In the first song, am I missing a chard or are you doing something to pluck the high E can't see really.

kunksterkunkster replied

Well, I'm still with you. I'm on my 3rd guitar that I have never learned to play after 50+ attempts in 63 years to learn how to play the instrument of my choice. I have that hype thing along with the ADD thing but I'm still trying.

kunksterkunkster replied

I've watched the lesson 10+ times and sorry, I'm still looking for the third cord. Maybe it's not here?

rwtischrwtisch replied

Great teaching style. Please add more lessons. Better view of where your fingers are would be helpful. Thanks for sharing your talents!

tracidmartintracidmartin replied

also for people who don't have a capo, you can make one with a pencil and a rubber band or pony tail holders, Google home made capo. gets you by until you can buy one.

tracidmartintracidmartin replied

you need to insert a lesson on how to use the capo. I dont understand when you put the capo on, do you still go down 3 frets to make the c chord? it looked like you were higher. Maybe it was just the camera angle?? if you could make a capo lesson in between that'd be great.

DebrahDebrah replied

The first song was a little challenging because I am adjusting to the web site and did just realized there was a supplemental content. I was taking private lessons for a little over a year so I have learned a little bit..I was never introduced to a capo, so I thank you, Randall for that. I do not recognize the songs though?

MMarchangel777MMarchangel777 replied

Thank you so much! It took me about a half hour to get it down, but I finally got it. Can't wait to learn more!

pha3drspha3drs replied

LOVE the teaching style!!! Also, love the mystery as it forced me to use my hearing to figure out exactly which strings you were using. Didn't even know about the supplemental section until I had already figured it out the harder but much more beneficial way.

suzanne4suzanne4 replied

Enter your comment here.

ellonysmanellonysman replied

A capo isn't going to break anybodys bank...its under $20, less then what you spend on smokes, haha :P

darryl mdarryl m replied

When teaching beginners don't use advanced devices like capos on the first song. I have no idea what you were strying to do.

darryl mdarryl m replied

You completely lost me on the first song. If I'm a beginner what makes you think I'd just happen to own a capo? I dont so the first song you taught wwas well over my head. I was with you till then.

jeffjones5jeffjones5 replied

Thank you thank you thank you Randall! I have really connected with your teaching style and am really excited to continue through the lesson sets. I have progressed farther in 2 days of your lessons than I have in years of reading and trying to figure out how to play by myself. I am a vocalist by "trade" and am looking forward to when I can play and sing a song at the same time. Again, thanks for your terrific style.

lynnnclynnnc replied

this is great but it would be helpful if you would sy which string and fret to place the fingers. It's hard to tell where you are placing yours. Great teaching style!!

playcreateplaycreate replied

Yes, agreed, it would be helpful to see your fingers better or at least a diagram that shows. I like your style!

timberkingtimberking replied

Man incredible teaching style, better than all the rest, hands down . love the do it process, man you are awesome.

racquelmmracquelmm replied

I wish you had a set in the Phase 2 section also... I really enjoy your teaching method and don't seem to 'click' with the other instructors styles. But I can't go from Phase 1 to Phase 3 (where your next set is). Please make a Phase 2!

guitar4twoguitar4two replied

i use kyser to

wagsx6wagsx6 replied

I had the same issues until I saw the supplemental tab. It shows you where to put your fingers. I didn't have a capo so I just bought one. Spent $14 on a kyser.

foster_0311foster_0311 replied

For those who don't have a capo you can get the same sound by barring across all 6 strings with your index finger on the 3rd fret. Easy? Not really, but learning something new never really is easy. If you can't get it right away, try again later, or tomorrow once your fingers have stretched out a bit.

arosenthalarosenthal replied

Hi - I loved the lessons up to number 4. But I am totally lost with the first song. I have no idea what you are doing. Can you give some printed material to help, please.

blueandyellowblueandyellow replied

Help! I can't see/figure out where your fingers are. Diagrams, por favor? Exactly which string on what fret with which finger? That would be super helpful. (-: Thanks.

big donbig don replied

are you any kin to rockin' randel hank williams jr?

big donbig don replied

are you any kin to rockin' randall hank williams jr?

carolina1carolina1 replied

I too had trouble discerning where the fingers go, a small diagram of the chord in the corner would probably be the best solution.

stephenhubchenstephenhubchen replied

I'm liking the "dive right in" approach, but a little heads up on the capo would be good.

jhndlejhndle replied

The lessons are slow and easy. That's great. It would be just a little easier if a diagram of the chord being played was shown at the same time as the instructor is playing it. Even though there are 3 windows, the two that show the chord being played are hidden by the instructors fingers. A chord diagram would eliminate the hand blockage.

laney_pricelaney_price replied

Not sure exactly were to put my fingers? You dont need a clearer camera angle as much, just tell us like 3rd or 2nd fret or something, that'd be great.

weejimmyweejimmy replied

Liking the lessons so far but I agree about not being able to see the proper placement and not having a capo as a beginner.

tlaplantetlaplante replied

pretty disappointed in this lesson. I don't have a capo and I am having a hard time seing exactly where your fingers are. There are many comments similar, and I read your reply that it will be updated. But that was three months ago and it doesn't appear to have been addressed yet.

theflyingscotsmantheflyingscotsman replied

im at a stand still on this lesson until a better version of this video comes out. my moneys on you to teach me dude. dont let me down. i wana get onto lesson 6 soon. ;)

theflyingscotsmantheflyingscotsman replied

knowing the words or you singing the words for this song would help me. and seeing your fingers and where there going also would help. and whats with the whole capo coming outa box??? lol it brought me to a stand still. :/ now i have to go buy one of those. being a scotsman i dont like unexpected costs. rrr ha also dont go off for a second onto random advanced notes too much. my head almost burst open.. slowly but surly is my moto. great lesson apart from this. cheers bro

Randall.WilliamsRandall.Williams replied

Thanks everybody - also for the suggestions about a clearer camera angle on the fingers. I'll tape more this year, so let me know what else you need, ok?

animalloveranimallover replied

Please consider Phase 2 lessons . . . Awesome teaching style!

evoclogicevoclogic replied

Totally grooving on your teaching style, I'm sittin here laughing at the screen, I'm having fun. This is really great. As far as the Capo(sp?) goes, I'll run out and get one so i can keep on track with the lessons. Keep up the great work, your philosophy works, because I'm playing the first 4 chords em/a2/g6/cmaj7 and making music on the first day. Fantastic! THanks!

revenge129revenge129 replied

would like if you could do a series without the use of capos

jalin2jalin2 replied

I don't have a capo so seemingly these lessons are not going to teach me anything. As with other comments I find it very difficult to follow when the format changes mid stream. ie learning the notes without a capo then popping a capo on.

aeden86aeden86 replied

any ideas what this song is?

amaisngamaisng replied

Randall. I really like your style of teaching. Very calm. Hope you will be adding more content soon. Thank you

martin.baylymartin.bayly replied

I like you teaching style and approach, but calling this a 'song' is stretching things a little :-)

batman11431batman11431 replied

anytime you can take something to make a sound, is music. To create a music, begins in the soul, and it has no bounderies

batman11431batman11431 replied

when you add the index finger to song, are you putting it on the "B",, 5th string??

batman11431batman11431 replied

the chords are listed in the "supplemental content " Section

batman11431batman11431 replied

i like your style of teaching,,, been here one day and already love the site. looking forward to learning more already.

el rayel ray replied

Like how you teach, makes the lesson go by fast.

BuffyLOLBuffyLOL replied

Hi loved the lessons, I went and got a capo. Now, just to make sure I understood this right. We start on CM7 and change to EM, is this right? I got a bit confused at first.

yumipixyumipix replied

I am also having trouble seeing which fingers are where and as heiner requested can you please show all the tabs in the supplemental info. I like the sound of the Capo but it doesn't sound as good without it and being a beginner I do not own one yet and would have expected to have to use anything this early on. I like your technique though and it has got me excited about learning more so keep it up!

jonathanfhulljonathanfhull replied

I was confused as h3ll about the notes he was playing on this. I eventually got it. But he switches the way that he plays his C (from 2 to 3 fingers) and tells you about it in the middle of strumming. He should have played the chords individually at the beginning. And to make it more confusing, the tablature in the "supplemental information" does not match what he's teaching because he has the capo on. So the disadvantage of this style of teaching is that you are totally relying on HIS interpretation of the chords, since he does not bring in any theory. And as music567 points out, sometimes you can't see his fingers!

gpike19gpike19 replied

i just started learning guitar, i am follwing randall williams lessons. was doing fine until 1st song lesson, which you commented on. you mentioned having fiqured this out, so in the supplimental info section it shows (3) chords can you explain the em/b chord? what i'm thinking here is that it's exactly the same as the normal em only it's only being played on strings A-E. where the normal em is played on all 6 strings. am i on tract here / i really can't go on until this is cleared up. thanks.

mily131000mily131000 replied

I dotn get it at all...

cmccoycmccoy replied

hey my guitar spunds funny but my korg says its perfectly in tune any adivce on what the problem could be

kerryokiekerryokie replied

I had a korg tuner that was never accurate especially on the E and A strings. I tune the high E and B strings and then do the others by tuning to those I like the clear tune app for my iPhone and iPad. It's always right on. I'm trying to learn to tune by ear

LanfersiLanfersi replied

Everyone's questions are easy to fix. Yes you can play without the capo. All the capo does is change the pitch or key. The tabs and finger positions are found in the supplemental tab below the video and they can be printed. Capos can be bought for less than $20 at any music store.

atmcduffieatmcduffie replied

can you play this without a cap?

music567music567 replied

so im kinda stuck at the moment

music567music567 replied

i cant see how you are putting your fingers

smashimsmashim replied

Any recommendation for a good model capo ?

ram6519ram6519 replied

I like the way you teach and your philosophy but most beginners don't have a capo and we can't get it to sound like you do.

scripteazescripteaze replied

i thought you were getting us up and running and than you poped the capo on i know 4 chords and noting to do with them, thanks

heinerheiner replied

Please show me the Tabs too! So I can print them.

aseeeaseee replied

i dont have a capo!

psjacunskipsjacunski replied

Thanks for a great lesson; I'll do more of yours. I like your philosophy!

Basic Acoustic Guitar with Randall Williams

Found in our Beginner Lesson Sets

Randall Williams guides you through the basics of acoustic guitar.

Series IntroductionLesson 1

Series Introduction

Meet Randall Williams in this brief introductory lesson. Learn who he is, his teaching approach, and what he plans to cover in this series.

Length: 2:13 Difficulty: 0.5 Members Only
Basic Chords & Strums Part 1Lesson 2

Basic Chords & Strums Part 1

Randall starts off by teaching the Em chord and a basic strum to get you going.

Length: 5:25 Difficulty: 1.0 FREE
Basic Chords & Strums Part 2Lesson 3

Basic Chords & Strums Part 2

Randall Williams continues his discussion on basic chords and strums.

Length: 7:22 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
The Learning ProcessLesson 4

The Learning Process

Randall discusses his philosophy on studying the guitar before moving onto some basic songs.

Length: 4:29 Difficulty: 0.5 Members Only
Your First SongLesson 5

Your First Song

Randall guides you through your very first song. He teaches a rendition of a current popular song that uses only three chords.

Length: 6:25 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Song TwoLesson 6

Song Two

Randall Williams shares another wonderful song in his beginner series. This song should be rather easy to pick up due to its similarity to the previous song.

Length: 3:10 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Song ThreeLesson 7

Song Three

Randall presents the third song in his beginner series set.

Length: 7:40 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Song FourLesson 8

Song Four

Randall Williams shares one last song in his beginner series.

Length: 2:55 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Right-Hand TechniquesLesson 9

Right-Hand Techniques

Randall Williams talks about basic strums and right-hand techniques in this lesson.

Length: 15:20 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
FingerpickingLesson 10


Randall continues his extensive coverage of beginner right-hand techniques with a lesson on fingerpicking.

Length: 34:17 Difficulty: 2.5 Members Only
Randall Williams

About Randall Williams View Full Biography He felt that classical music lacked the inclusiveness of folk music, and that the inevitable division between performer and audience was unbearable. And so Randall returned to the world of traveling with his guitar, writing songs in train stations and sleeping on couches, then singing and playing on street corners, cafï, and pubs. For a time he lived aboard a 20' sailboat that he bought for $800, teaching himself how to sail by single-handing through the Baltic and North Seas with his guitar sleeping in the berth beside him at night. He wrote a book about the trip, which begins with the story of almost getting squashed by a tanker before dawn one morning in the North Sea.

He moved to North Africa, then set off across the Sahara by hitching with locals - bouncing through a minefield on the way that made his mother have bad dreams. He loved the adventure, but he missed the music.

In 2005, Randall returned stateside to scrounge up a career as a performing songwriter, hoping it wasn't too late. So far, it hasn't been. As the "Partial Capo Guy," Randall has written two books for Hal Leonard, recorded a DVD for Kyser Musical Products, and given workshops at some of the biggest festivals in United States. As a performer, Randall has been a finalist in the Founder's Title and Mid-Atlantic Song Contests, A regional finalist at Kerrville, a showcase artist at Northeast and Midwest Folk Alliance, and at the International Folk Alliance in Memphis, and an Audience Favorite at the Falcon Ridge Folk Festival. His 2007 live release, "One Night in Louisiana" made a respectable dent in the folk DJ charts (One single, "Lebanon," was #8 in May,) and he's generally a nice guy to have around, capos or not.

Randall is as much at home in a Bangkok slum or a Senegalese village, at the Kennedy Center in D.C. or the Fine Arts Palace in Brussels sandwiched between a twitchy orchestra and a full house, or shoeless on the floor of your living room. Randall has sung in a dozen languages in over 35 countries.

Lynne Andrews: "When Randall left the confines of classical music largely behind, they lost a great talent, but the world gained a good friend - a friend who will tell its stories with grace, compassion, humility and humor."

Randall began playing guitar seriously in 1988, and played his first open mic one year later. Randall kept playing and learning more and more. Randall began teaching guitar in 1992, while studying musical composition, analysis, and performance. Randall got his undergraduate music degree in 1996, then studied flamenco for about a year (1997) before beginning studies at the royal conservatory of music in mons, belgium.

From 1998 to 2001, Randall studied voice, analysis, and harmony at the conservatory, with classical guitar lessons on the side for about 6 months. Randall's undergraduate study and the conservatory courses added a degree of musical structure to his improvisational ability, and gave him a strong music theory base. He recieved the premier prix for concert singing from the conservatory in 2001.

Randall's most recent discoveries: how to build a structure for creating chords in open tunings, and learning how to structure placement of partial capos in standard and alternate tunings.

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