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Fingerpicking (Guitar Lesson)


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Randall Williams

Fingerpicking

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

Taught by Randall Williams in Basic Acoustic Guitar with Randall Williams seriesLength: 34:17Difficulty: 2.5 of 5


Video Subtitles / Captions


Member Comments about this Lesson

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GreenwoodzGreenwoodz replied on March 21st, 2017

I like the concepts and techniques shown in this course...the problem is that the steps aren't broken down in enough detail to know what each hand is doing and playing...it's very difficult to follow.

Baldy4160Baldy4160 replied on September 2nd, 2016

Thx for your help...

PowerShot-xPowerShot-x replied on August 11th, 2016

I liked the last fingerpicking melody :) I have seen other let us download tabs to Guitar Pro, it would be nice to also be able to do it with this lessons.

OldbootsOldboots replied on May 18th, 2016

Having so much fun with this fingerpicking lesson. Going to stick around and perfect it before moving on. Big thumbs up.

johnnyguiterjohnnyguiter replied on April 11th, 2016

I ABSOLUTELY LOVE YOUR TEACHING. IF I CAN SAY IT. SLOW DOWN, I UNDERSTAND PIMA, PIMAIM, ETC HOW DO I SLOW YOU DOWN SO I CAN FIGER OUT WHAT YOU ARE DOING?

Clover9378Clover9378 replied on February 1st, 2016

I have "played" the guitar for many and was self-taught so the language used is all new to me. I enjoyed these lessons because, although they left me behind particularly at the end, it did help me understand what lessons to look for on your site and where to go to learn to play the way I'd like to. Thank you!

fborrullfborrull replied on January 3rd, 2016

I enjoyed these lessons, but can I say this were not for beginners? I am an intermediate player, so I was able to follow, but a real beginner would have been lost... The stuff in lesson 10 was nice, the right hand ... I kind of knew it but it was good going over, and also, the way you put it together made a lot of sense. I will 'see you' in your phase 4 series. Thanks!

neophytosdmneophytosdm replied on November 22nd, 2015

So, I wrote about my disagreement in other lessons of your beginner 's course, therefore I must write about what I liked also. Those are some creative right hand techniques, some I did not see before. Nice!

tmayestmayes replied on September 29th, 2015

THANK YOU! Finally you have presented a technique that I like and can use to make music with the skills and knowledge I presently possess. Tim

Southern CashSouthern Cash replied on August 18th, 2015

Awesome Randall, you make me smile today and great persona.

v2securev2secure replied on May 22nd, 2015

thx dude

GeicoGeico replied on December 31st, 2014

I would love to learn this! I was doing well until you said let's do a DF#. Is there an easier chord to substitute as a beginner? Maybe a few lessons in between to learn these chords.

bublicklbublickl replied on July 9th, 2014

Love the style but this lesson was light years ahead of the others and of me. I like seeing what I can strive for, but I could still you more help on how you're strumming and picking on the right hand. Does the index finger strum at the same time as the thumb picks the bass?

lathrisklathrisk replied on October 31st, 2013

Where is the next lesson? Excellent set!

kittisirikittisiri replied on July 31st, 2013

I really love your teaching style, especially with this lesson. Sometimes I unconsciously end up throw away my guitar and enjoy watching your play. LOL.

bajasurfbajasurf replied on August 23rd, 2013

Love your style, but it would help to show on the screen the frets and finger positions. Your hand is obscuring what strings you are holding down particularly on the walk down C Am to a modified G. Cant see the modified G.

eagle7113eagle7113 replied on July 22nd, 2013

I like this the play and diversity of it

bellwahbellwah replied on June 2nd, 2013

I felt like for a beginner the lead up to the last lessons was a little thin....like other shave said perhaps more lessons in between lessons 8 and 10 would make it easier to get to that wonderful toolbox.

timpdltimpdl replied on April 14th, 2013

Ive been enjoying this series up until this lesson. With certain sections not available it was very discouraging to try and follow. Is anyone else finding certain portions of the lessons missing?

meredithreebackmeredithreeback replied on March 18th, 2013

Yes transition from first nine lessons to this one NOT fluid. Feels like a giant skip ahead.

jonisenjonisen replied on March 18th, 2013

Just an observer for now, but you make me want to sit all day with my guitar...I only dream of being able to do this... Question about the finger nails? Are those yours??? Do I need long fingernails? I just thought of an idea....paste on guitar nails! lol

ellonysmanellonysman replied on February 3rd, 2013

Lesson 10...where do I go to next??? HELP...do I have to start with another teacher? Anyone may answer my question... hello?

smul22smul22 replied on November 14th, 2012

Great teaching style Randall, but would love to see a more thorough Lesson 10 that breaks down the walk-ups, chords, etc,... Thanks!

aud348aud348 replied on November 26th, 2012

yep like it........but need more pratice before this lol

aud348aud348 replied on November 26th, 2012

the walk down is easy once you try it looks more complicated then it is........ popping thumping snapping can come later

eagle7113eagle7113 replied on November 13th, 2012

That was good, yes yes

hansghansg replied on October 25th, 2012

this was great, really enjoyed it (but also indeed quite tough, even for a slightly more experienced player), and loved the watercolor analogy.

icergbicergb replied on October 12th, 2012

Could you possibly do another lesson with the fingerpicking patterns that you used at the start of lesson 10 without the strumming?

natecosbynatecosby replied on August 14th, 2012

Had you until lesson 10.... Then you blew my mind.

connie_annconnie_ann replied on July 23rd, 2012

Boy - I'm with Maggie - Nine lessons in and all of a sudden there are walk ups, and walk downs with absolutely no introduction to the concept or how to do them. I love your teaching style, too.

connie_annconnie_ann replied on July 23rd, 2012

AND - suddenly we're using full G chord, and full D chords without mention. Very confusing if you've taken the previous lessons with the two finger G, D, C, etc.

tscotttscott replied on July 19th, 2012

thanks, man. i'm really appreciating your teaching. i'm learning tons. love your sense of humor.

denverperkinsdenverperkins replied on July 8th, 2012

Randall, Where'd you go? Like ravenx99, I'm a lapsed beginner who tried for years and made no progress besides a chords and scales and one version of Travis picking, until I found JamPlay. I hope you get paid big bucks for having to deal with so many students coming at you from so many directions, but the famous lesson #9 was exactly where I needed to start. Will there be more in your series that builds (slowly) on these techniques? Nobody else seems to teach the "pick and strum" method. Looking forward to #10 and #11. This isn't easy stuff. It takes hours to get your fingers to behave. Keep up the good work, and if you go back and fill in the gaps between 8 and 9, please continue the series where you left off in all that spare time you must have :)

maggiekajmaggiekaj replied on June 26th, 2012

I like your easy approach but this is too difficut for me right now. i'm still struggling just getting the base notes right Also not sure on all the walk downs and ups. wher do I find how to do these slowly! It takes alot of practice to have such control with all these techniques. just keep practising I guess.

maggiekajmaggiekaj replied on June 26th, 2012

I like your easy approach but this is too difficut for me right now. i'm still struggling just getting the base notes right Also not sure on all the walk downs and ups. wher do I find how to do these slowly! It takes alot of practice to have such control with all these techniques. just keep practising I guess.

clint352clint352 replied on June 17th, 2012

I just wanted to thank you Randal for this great lesson . I learned so much just playing around with this stuff . I would like to see more lessons like this . I have been playing for a long time and really found this useful . Also I love your relaxed style it makes the lesson a pleasure .

mdthiel2mdthiel2 replied on June 6th, 2012

Love your teaching style and the tips...very exciting stuff for a person that already knows chords but wants the inside scoop on really playing. Look forward to the artist series. Much appreciation.

Randall.WilliamsRandall.Williams replied on February 19th, 2012

Hey everybody - sorry I haven't been on in so long. I hear you all about the jump in the series. I'll fix that when next we shoot. Anything else you need, let me know, by email or PM, and we'll get it done.

tongtong replied on February 18th, 2012

I love your class. Want to learn more how to integrate more melody in strumming.do you have the next class?1

tongtong replied on February 18th, 2012

I love your class. Want to learn more how to integrate more melody in strumming.do you have the next class?1

gesnipesgesnipes replied on January 18th, 2012

I felt like he jumped from 1st grade to high school. I love his style, but the lesson is impossible to follow by a true beginner.

kimz_dkkimz_dk replied on January 11th, 2012

Hey Ransall. You are a natural in teaching. Truly inspirational - any chance of doing some more advanced fingerpicking? Thanks again for saving my day Kim, Denmark

nedlitamnedlitam replied on December 28th, 2011

Hello, Randall. Outstanding teaching techniques--voice, tone, pace, repetitions. I really appreciate the progress I made acquiring the ability to vary pick-and-strum patterns. Thank you, thank you.

mikes jam playmikes jam play replied on December 24th, 2011

Hi Randall, I have to somewhat agree with some of the commets about the finger picking segment. I am lost. It is difficult to see what you are doing with the picking and strumming plus the new cords and stepping and down didn't make sense. Can you maybe fill in the blanks. Thank you

lilpealilpea replied on October 15th, 2011

Ansering my own question the T means thumb. Dah. It pays to watch and listen without the guitar in your lap.

lilpealilpea replied on October 14th, 2011

Thanks Randall et al. I understand the frustration but I find the concept is working well for me. Not perfect by any means. But I find it is fun that I can fingerpick at all! So I take time to go back and forth over the lesson and materials and improvise to help me pick it up. Oh I take breaks away to let out the dogs. It is working! I do use the book mark tool for repeat. The supplemental tab to get another visual for the chords helps a lot. Does anyone know what the T over the sixth string indicates on the second D/F# variation?

lespaulsmithlespaulsmith replied on January 22nd, 2013

T stands for Thumb

brad gereinbrad gerein replied on October 8th, 2011

2 finger chords to full chords without a lesson on how and an introduction to a bunch ore chords without a thought of teaching them!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! THIS SUCKS!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

brad gereinbrad gerein replied on October 8th, 2011

This is effed!!!!! just threw a bunch of new chords in there and walk ups and downs without teaching how to do any of it!!!!! like the style of teaching but gotta be a little more instructive!!!

yumipixyumipix replied on September 13th, 2011

I am confused about the F# as it was not taught. I tried to find the chord in the supplemental contents but I can only see 2 d/f# and they are both different. Dont know which one to use? Please help?

jklinderjklinder replied on August 3rd, 2011

Was really enjoying the lessons until this last lesson. I was looking forward to fingers guitar big time, but I'm totally lost now. The walking lost me. I can't wrap my thumb and play chords that we haven't learned at the same time. Unfortunately it's time to move on now:( It seems like we skipped a lesson or two here..

rayna jenksrayna jenks replied on June 1st, 2011

Wow this was great! I went through all the lessons, I love the way you just jump right in to the fun stuff! I'm still getting the hang of the 'clicks.' I learned a TON in just an hour and a half!

Cecilia2Cecilia2 replied on May 25th, 2011

I realy enjoyed your lesson which was very usefull for me especially the right hand technique. It showed me that one can play effectfully also in the beginning. Hope to learn more of that stuff. Do you have any other lessons here? Thank you!

Cecilia2Cecilia2 replied on May 25th, 2011

I realy enjoyed your lesson which was very usefull for me especially the right hand technique. It showed me that one can play effectfully also in the beginning. Hope to learn more of that stuff. Do you have any other lessons here? Thank you!

tmtannjrtmtannjr replied on April 25th, 2011

Enjoyed the lessons but the jump to 10 is too much.

ravenx99ravenx99 replied on February 28th, 2011

This is great, and I'm really loving your style, Randall. I'm not an "absolute beginner" but I'm a lapsed beginner wanting to back up and rebuild my foundation. I've started my 10-year-old son on your lessons and this is the first time he feels like he's getting material that isn't too fast for him *and* isn't being talked down to. But here I suddenly feel like we left "guitar for absolute beginners" and accidentally got some Phase 2 bit by mistake. Jumped from two-finger chords to full chords without learning the chords, walking bass, etc. There's a huge gap between lesson 8 and lesson 9 and I don't know what I'm going to do when my son gets up to 8... I don't think it will have prepared him for 9, let alone 10. I don't know what happened, and maybe the "absolute beginner" was received well enough and was thought to be "too slow". But I for one, as a lapsed beginner, would really appreciate the "missing lessons" to be filled in.

thesnowdogthesnowdog replied on April 13th, 2011

I too have been skimming this series for a friend and think it's possibly the best absolute beginner series I've come across but this lesson does seem sufficiently out of context to even be a mistake? That said it's another great lesson for what it covers. :)

albmusicianalbmusician replied on March 25th, 2011

Sweet lessons. I am going to to practice to try to catch up to the walking and the different chords. I also want to learn how the different notes go together to make the chords. I think this will help not that it will be easy. Are there any more lessons coming?

patsendpatsend replied on March 12th, 2011

Thanks for this very useful lesson on how using right hand, this could be developed on other Jamplay videos. Salut

vaplayervaplayer replied on February 16th, 2011

Outstanding lesson Randall - and the watercolor analogy is dead on. Like others have said, this really helpd bring some things together... I think I actually have a clue now on getting some musicality into my flat chords and basic strumming. Thanks!

stratmusicstratmusic replied on January 10th, 2011

Another great lesson from Randall. This guy really knows how to teach!

jaypea74jaypea74 replied on January 9th, 2011

hi , just discovered you on here and loving your shizzle!!! but all of a sudden you are talkin about walkin??? what is that all about? im not quite getting it

rebekrebek replied on January 9th, 2011

Thanks Randall, this lesson was so helpful!

chuckarchuckar replied on January 8th, 2011

THANK YOU!!! I had watched both lessons on the tool box but wasn't quite catching it and for some reason this clicked for me. This helped me take 3 ordinary cords that played the way I do got boring after the third time threw them, and opended sooo many options.

ms turryms turry replied on January 7th, 2011

Hi Randall, Like bluescribe, this helped me bridge some gaps in my sound. I'll be looking for more with you. You're teaching style is nice and relaxed and fun. Thank you!

bluescribebluescribe replied on January 6th, 2011

YES!!!!! This helped put some pieces together for me. Thanks.

Basic Acoustic Guitar with Randall Williams

Found in our Beginner Lesson Sets

Randall Williams guides you through the basics of acoustic guitar.



Lesson 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
Lesson 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
Lesson 3

Basic Chords & Strums Part 2

Randall Williams continues his discussion on basic chords and strums.

Length: 7:22 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Lesson 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
Lesson 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
Lesson 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
Lesson 7

Song Three

Randall presents the third song in his beginner series set.

Length: 7:40 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Lesson 8

Song Four

Randall Williams shares one last song in his beginner series.

Length: 2:55 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Lesson 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
Lesson 10

Fingerpicking

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

Length: 34:17 Difficulty: 2.5 Members Only

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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