Cool Lick Exercise (Guitar Lesson)

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David MacKenzie

Cool Lick Exercise

David MacKenzie introduces some new amazing licks. These licks work well with the Am and E major chords. They also serve as great warm-up exercises since they build finger strength and dexterity.

Taught by David MacKenzie in Basic Electric Guitar seriesLength: 29:12Difficulty: 2.0 of 5
Chapter 1: (00:54) Lesson Introduction In the last "cool licks" lesson, Dave taught you some arpeggio licks. These arpeggios outline chords that are diatonic to the B natural minor tonality. This time around, the licks that you will learn are based on A minor and E major chords. Am is tonic and E major functions as dominant in the A harmonic minor tonality.

These licks are inspired by shredders such as Tony McAlpine and Yngwie Malmsteen. Key elements of these players' respective styles are featured in the licks. Many of the licks incorporate techniques such as rapid scale runs and sweep picking. For additional help with sweep picking technique refer to lesson 8 from Matt Brown's Phase 2 Rock series as well as lesson 3 from Nick Greathouse's Speed and Technique series of lessons.
Chapter 2: (04:48) A Minor Lick Note: This lesson includes a JamTrack. This track can be found under the "Supplemental Content" tab. Once you master a lick, practice it along with the JamTrack.

Lick 1

This lick utilizes both the A harmonic minor and A natural minor scales. This lick begins in 12th position. However, there are a few position shifts that you must master in order to play the lick. The first part of the lick lasts for six beats. This segment is then repeated one octave lower. This is a very common compositional technique.
Chapter 3: (03:28) Diminished Ascending Lick Diminished Patterns

Diminished arpeggios and licks can be rather confusing at first if you do not have experience playing them. Fortunately, their visual fretboard patterns are rather easy to memorize.

Music Theory

The arpeggio used in this lick outlines a G# fully diminished seventh chord. This arpeggio implies the A harmonic minor scale. G#o7 is the diatonic vii chord in the A harmonic minor tonality. A diminished chord is constructed by stacking minor third intervals on top of one another. A minor third is found three frets up from any given starting note. For example, Dave begins Lick 2 on the note G#. The note B is a minor third above G# and is located three frets higher on the fretboard (at the 12th fret). This entire lick simply ascends a minor third at a time to outline the G#o7 chord.

This G#o7 arpeggio is played over an E major chord in the JamTrack. Analyze the notes within the G#o7 chord and determine how they function against an E major chord.

G#o7: G#, B, D, F
E major: E, G#, B.

If the notes from both of these chords are combined, an E7(b9) chord is formed. Consequently, by playing G#o7 over E major, the sound of E7(b9) is applied.

Lick 2

DMAC ends Lick 1 by shifting his second finger up to the 12th fret to play the final tonic A note. This shift sets up the best possible fingering for the diminished arpeggio that follows. Lick 2 begins in eleventh position. This means that the first finger plays the notes at the 11th fret. However, Lick 2 quickly moves through a series of position shifts. Watch carefully as Dave demonstrates each shift in this lick. Notice how you must shift up a fret each time when crossing strings. When switching from the third to the second string, you must shift up two frets since these strings are tuned just a major third apart instead of a perfect fourth.
Chapter 4: (05:50) Lower Octave Diminished Lick Lick 4

Remember the form of the melody that Dave discussed in the second scene. First, Lick 1 is played. This is followed by Lick 2 (diminished lick). Lick 3 is identical to lick 1. Now, Dave demonstrates Lick 4.

Lick 4 is another diminished arpeggio lick. This time around, the lick begins with the low E note, which once again implies an E7(b9) chord. This lick climbs in the same stair step pattern as the lick taught in the previous scene. Once again, remember to shift up two frets instead of one when switching from the third string to the second string.

Like Dave mentions, diminished arpeggios and scales produce a very dissonant, ominous sound. They create a lot of tension that must be resolved. In this case, the diminished lick returns to the tonic tonal center of A minor.

Lick 5

This lick features many descending slides and position shifts within the A natural minor scale. Descending the scale in this fashion is a trademark of Hellecaster guitarist John Jorgenson. KK Downing from Judas Priest often descends scales in a similar fashion.

An optional trill can be added to the end of this lick. Trill between the notes A and B at the 5th and 7th frets of the 1st string. Also feel free to experiment with ending this lick in different ways to add your own personal touch to it.
Chapter 5: (03:10) Another Diminished Lick Lick 6

Lick 6 features another diminished arpeggio. This lick is played on the 3rd, 2nd and 1st strings. It is built from a common diminished arpeggio pattern. You can finger this lick by beginning with the third finger or the fourth finger. Most guitarists choose to play this arpeggio with the pinkie instead of the third finger to eliminate any out of position stretches. However, Dave feels more comfortable playing the lick with the third finger. Once the initial arpeggio is played, the same fretboard shape is moved up three frets and repeated again.
Chapter 6: (03:06) Another A Minor Lick Lick 7

This lick is very similar to the first A minor lick (Lick 1). The only difference is a high tonic note played at the 17th fret of the first string. A large stretch occurs between this note and the note that follows at the 12th fret. The first and pinkie fingers must perform this stretch. If this stretch is too large for you, move it up several frets and gradually descend it back down. Don't hurt yourself by performing a stretch that is too wide for you. If you experience pain, stop what you are doing and take a break.
Chapter 7: (03:04) Moving on with the Lick Lick 8

Lick 8 adds another diminished chord arpeggio to the end of Lick 6. Essentially, you are just extending the lick by adding a new arpeggio figure three frets up from where Lick 6 ended. Also, some slides are added to the high E string portion of each arpeggio pattern. This slide requires a great deal of accuracy. Practice this lick very slowly at first. Then gradually build up the tempo. The conclusion of Lick 8 sets you up nicely for the final lick.
Chapter 8: (03:22) Minor Style Lick Lick 9

The final lick is based on an Am arpeggio played in 12th position. The arpeggio pattern demonstrated in this scene is a common pattern that can be transposed anywhere on the neck. It occurs in countless rock and metal guitar solos.

Practice and memorize each individual lick before trying to put them all together. Remember to practice with a metronome to ensure that you are playing in time. Then, try to play the licks along with the JamTrack.
Chapter 9: (01:14) Demonstration Dave demonstrates how each lick can be applied over a vamp consisting of A minor and E major chords. The minor scales and arpeggios are used over the Am chord. The diminished arpeggios are used over the E major chord.

Video Subtitles / Captions


Supplemental Learning Material



Member Comments about this Lesson

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

ahatfieldahatfield replied

Does anyone know the chord progression??? for the backing track?

ahatfieldahatfield replied

Wow. This is another one that I love. It will take some time to learn and get good at. Thanks again DMac

rpf13rpf13 replied

Amazing lick series, looks so easy when DMAC is finally playing all of them together.....but this one will take me a while busy...just to remember all those....haha...

jeremyprice88jeremyprice88 replied

i hear a riff that sounds very much like tool in the first riff

poppy wallspoppy walls replied

Nice! I'll be busy for a while.

madman066madman066 replied

Thanks man, very cool, love the high end minor licks. On another note I can see the camaeraman on your guitar :P

shawngavinshawngavin replied

This is by far my favorite lesson so far, so much so that I ended up working it into my own arrangement.

david.mackenziedavid.mackenzie replied

thats just totally cool!!! go shawn!!! rock on!!!!

tikinhokuntikinhokun replied

wow! I was learning these licks and thinking "oh they are so boring" but playing them with the Jamtrack, it gets reeeeeeally nice :D

fretweaselfretweasel replied

Don't know if any noticed, but most of these licks were taken from an organ composition by J.S. Bach. It's cool to see how classical music has influenced even the best of contemporary musicians.

david.mackenziedavid.mackenzie replied

i totally agree!!! i love Bach!!! so yes there is a definite influence going on there.

frankoo411frankoo411 replied

dave having problem with new guitar.i started a year ago with a fenderbullet. low end guitar but enough to have fun i bought a PRS great guitar but to expensive to beet up on day after day. somedays ill play for 3 4 hr. so i bought an less expensive ibanez. the guitar im having trouble with. it seem like the strings are up of the fret board higer then the bullet and the prs.can i lower the allen skrews on the bridge.or is this a bad has a gibraitar fixed bbridge. and a plastic nut with a skrew in learning bar cords and get alot of buzzing with the ibanez what should i do. thanks frank

alshyalshy replied

took a bit of work and time certainly gets the fingers moving up and down the board Dmac, great lesson thanks!!! as you said once you get it in memory you can add further notes to enhance it

matt890camatt890ca replied

Dmac, after seeing this lesson you've got to do 'Far Beyond the Sun' by Yngwie. That was great! Thanks.

plasmagamesplasmagames replied

it's a kool lick

Basic Electric Guitar

Found in our Beginner Lesson Sets

In his Phase 1 series, David MacKenzie will walk you through the basics of rock guitar.

About the GuitarLesson 1

About the Guitar

David discusses the parts of the guitar. He also gives you some basic techniques to get you started.

Length: 31:00 Difficulty: 0.5 Members Only
Power ChordsLesson 2

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Basic Chord ProgressionsLesson 3

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Notes, Chords and ArpeggiosLesson 4

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David provides a brief explanation of what notes, chords, power chords, and arpeggios are.

Length: 8:12 Difficulty: 0.5 Members Only
Speed and CoordinationLesson 5

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This lesson is all about increasing your speed and coordination. David demonstrates basic picking exercises.

Length: 14:12 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Chord ExercisesLesson 6

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David MacKenzie presents a mysterious sounding chord exercise. This exerices is designed to improve right hand technique.

Length: 9:12 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Practice and DisciplineLesson 7

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In this short lesson David talks about practice, discipline, and how you should apply yourself when learning and mastering the guitar.

Length: 6:00 Difficulty: 0.5 Members Only
Double StopsLesson 8

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Double stops can bring new life to your rhythm and lead playing. David provides a short tutorial on what double stops are and how they can be used.

Length: 7:12 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
The Major ChordsLesson 9

The Major Chords

David covers the basic major chord shapes. Every guitarist must learn these basic chords.

Length: 18:29 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
The Minor ChordsLesson 10

The Minor Chords

David MacKenzie walks you through the basic minor chords. Expand your knowledge of chords with this fun-filled lesson.

Length: 8:15 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Major ScalesLesson 11

Major Scales

Major scales are an essential component of all styles of music. They can also be used as a great way to orient yourself with the fretboard.

Length: 32:12 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Major Scale JamLesson 12

Major Scale Jam

David MacKenzie explains how to practice the major scales along with a fun backing track.

Length: 11:10 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
The Minor ScalesLesson 13

The Minor Scales

David MacKenzie proceeds to an in-depth discussion of the minor scales.

Length: 15:36 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Minor Scale JamLesson 14

Minor Scale Jam

David MacKenzie shows you how to play the natural minor scale over a rockin' JamTrack.

Length: 6:12 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
One String ExerciseLesson 15

One String Exercise

David demonstrates an excellent one-string exercise in this lesson. This exercise will improve your dexterity and knowledge of the fretboard.

Length: 16:48 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Hammer-Ons and Pull-OffsLesson 16

Hammer-Ons and Pull-Offs

Hammer-ons and pull-offs are techniques that enable you to play with a smooth, legato feel.

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Basic BendsLesson 17

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Cool Rock LicksLesson 18

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Length: 12:12 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Hammer-On ExerciseLesson 19

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Length: 13:56 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Return to Pull-OffsLesson 20

Return to Pull-Offs

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Length: 12:50 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Practicing BendsLesson 21

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Pentatonic ScaleLesson 23

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Length: 5:48 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Minor Pentatonic ScaleLesson 24

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David MacKenzie introduces the minor pentatonic scale in this lesson.

Length: 4:38 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Full Major ScaleLesson 25

Full Major Scale

David MacKenzie explains a two octave pattern of the major scale.

Length: 11:31 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Full Minor ScaleLesson 26

Full Minor Scale

David MacKenzie introduces a two octave natural minor scale pattern.

Length: 12:20 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Full Major Pentatonic ScaleLesson 27

Full Major Pentatonic Scale

David teaches a two octave pattern of the major pentatonic scale.

Length: 6:30 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Full Minor Pentatonic ScaleLesson 28

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David MacKenzie teaches a two octave version of the minor pentatonic scale.

Length: 9:20 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Cool LickLesson 29

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David MacKenzie teaches several licks based on common arpeggio patterns. This lesson also includes a backing track to jam with.

Length: 20:40 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Rhythm BasicsLesson 30

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David MacKenzie introduces some important rhythm basics in this lesson. This lesson also includes a backing track exercise.

Length: 14:55 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Power Chord VariationsLesson 31

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Cool Lick ExerciseLesson 32

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David MacKenzie introduces some new amazing licks.

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Tapping Exercise #2Lesson 34

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Tapping #3:  Adding Open StringsLesson 35

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The third tapping lesson elaborates on the previous lesson by adding open strings.

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Tapping #4:  Diminished Lick Lesson 36

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The fourth lesson in Dave's tapping series deals with a monster diminished lick.

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David MacKenzie

About David MacKenzie View Full Biography Dave MacKenzie has been playing guitar for 30 of his 45 years on this earth. Starting back when he was 14 years old, Dave picked up the guitar and started to learn from his oldest brother, who had played some guitar as well. Dave was hooked, and couldn't learn fast enough! Everything from the Beatles, Chicago, Ted Nugent, The Eagles, you name it, Dave was trying to play it.

Then as with a lot of players out there, Eddie Van Halen came along and changed the way guitar was played! Dave has been influenced by anyone he has heard play guitar, literally! Always keeping an open mind and a humbleness about him has helped him to keep learning new things on, and about the guitar.

Dave has mostly played in top 40 rock, country, and pop bands. He is most recently playing guitar and keyboards in a 80's metal band called Open Fire. They have opened for Warrant, Firehouse, Winger, and LA Guns within the 3 and a half years they have been together, and are now jumping into original music.

Dave believes you should have internal motivation, and passion to play guitar, and most definitely, it should be fun!

As with his playing, Dave will find new ways to show you how to get the most out of your time learning guitar!

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