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Rhythm & Charts (Guitar Lesson)

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David Isaacs

Rhythm & Charts

We're moving into some new territory with this series now. You'll now be focusing more and more on material that you can play in a band setting. Up until now, you've been applying the basics to real music, but we're going to step it up a notch now! Get ready and have fun!

Taught by David Isaacs in Beginner Guitar With David Isaacs seriesLength: 24:54Difficulty: 2.0 of 5

This lesson builds on the leap we made in the previous lesson: moving from playing simple beginner exercises to patterns you'll find in real songs. You'll learn the full A and E major chords and basic strumming technique, and also how to read your first chord chart.

We might say that your strumming hand is the rhythm generator, the source of rhythmic momentum when we play a song. The basic technique is very simple: the arm swings back and forth like a pendulum as we move across the strings. Especially when playing full chords of 5 or 6 notes, you want to get every string ringing clearly, and the large motion of that arm swing moves through the strings to get them resonating. You can think of the whole arm as a unit from fingertips to elbow...the fingertips lead the way and bring the pick (or bare fingers) to the strings, while the rest of the arm follows and applies the force we need to make the chord ring out.

Not every strum requires the full arm swing, and as we go forward you'll learn more about the different ways we use the strumming hand to create different sounds. For now, though, we're using the whole forearm. It's also important to mention two things: one, we generally want to move the arm past the strings on the downstroke – don't let the arm stop where the strings do. Two, your arm will swing consistently back and forth, no matter what rhythm you're playing. Watch almost anyone play acoustic rhythm guitar and you'll probably notice that the hand rarely stops moving. This consistent movement really helps you develop your own sense of rhythm, too, as that constant motion helps you feel the beat. Keep in mind as well that the arm shouldn't be rigid. Hold it basically straight, but not stiff, without bending the wrist. As you swing, you can let the hand turn a little bit outward on the downstroke and back in on the upstroke. You can think of this as a wrist move, but I think it's more helpful to see it as a small rotation of the forearm. Don't overthink it! Just feel the motion of the arm and hand, and try to be conscious of how fluid the movement is. We don't want to get bogged down by trying too hard...odds are, thinking about staying relaxed and fluid is going to bring your hand to a good playing position. Some people approach the mechanics differently, but all good players are fluid.

To play our track “Stonesy”, we'll need to add an A and E to the D chord you learned in the last lesson. The A chord can be fingered a few different ways. Look at the diagram at 6:27 and you'll notice that the fingers all line up along the 2nd fret on strings 2, 3, and 4. Some people using index-middle-ring to hold down these notes, but if you find it tricky to fit all three fingers into that space you can use middle-ring-pinky. Both work equally well, and I know of some very good players that use the index finger for the 3rd or even 2nd string note. These last two options are a little more unusual, but I wouldn't call them “wrong”, just different. Start with index-middle-ring and then start trying the other options if it doesn't feel natural. I do recommend using the fingers in their natural order, though, as this will help you transition into other chords – for example, the E, which also uses middle and ring side by side. To play the rhythm pattern for “Stonesy”, we'll need to incorporate some upstrokes into the strum. This is something else that can be challenging at first, but consider that the upstroke is really just the return to where you started the downstroke. Play two downstrokes in a row and you'll see what I mean: there's an upstroke between them, you just didn't hit the strings. Try playing just down-up-down at first, and don't try to hit all the strings on the upstroke – just brush the trebles. The rhythm of most songs has a natural back and forth to the accents, so you don't need the upstroke to be as big or loud as the down in most cases. Watch the strum example at 7:07 of the second part of this lesson and you'll clearly hear the difference in accent between the down and up strums. This is a big and very important topic that we'll revisit again and again – so if you struggle a little, don't despair! Again, the goal is simply to be fluid. Make that your goal and just concentrate on getting comfortable with the arm swing. The rest will come in time.

One more very important point that we'll return to again and again. Take a look at the chord chart that appears as 7:58 of the second section, and is also our PDF for this lesson. A chord chart shows what chords to play, for how long, and in what order. This one is organized in a traditional style using a music staff divided into measures to indicate cycles of four counts each. The chord symbol (letter) appears above the music, and beats are indicated by slashes. When a new chord symbol appears, we change chords. However, the chart doesn't tell you what rhythm to strum in this case (some do)...the slashes indicate the count.

Listen to the backing track and follow along. You might want to do this once or twice without the guitar, then play through the chart without the track. When you do start to play along, you'll be tuned in right from the beginning. Start off with simple whole note strums, then mix it up!


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Ceylon1956Ceylon1956 replied

Video stops a few times during the lesson?

Bradley.ConwayBradley.Conway replied

Hello Ceylon1956!! That sounds like maybe the video is exceeding the capabilities of your internet connection and/or device processing. I'd recommend changing the resolution of the video to a lower setting in order to avoid interruptions/buffering while viewing your lesson. To do this all you need to do is click the "HD" icon located in the lower right of the video player. I recommend selecting the lowest setting and working your way up until you find the "sweet spot" between the resolution and your connection speed. I hope this helps! HAPPY JAMMING!!

RachoutRachout replied

I Love it ^_^ It is like the song of Billy Ray Cyrus -Achy Breaky Heart- I am playing it for almost a week and i believe i master it. LOL

SabitriSabitri replied

too much of theory, and also problem in playing the video, it stops every now and then.

Bradley.ConwayBradley.Conway replied

Hello Sabitri! I just finished watching the lesson in it's entirety and was unable to replicate the video stoppage issue that you were experiencing. I'd recommend clearing the cache on your browser and attempting the lesson again. If you still experience issues you can always select a lower video quality setting by clicking the "HD" icon in the lower-right of the video player. I hope this helps! HAPPY JAMMING!!

ZappafanZappafan replied

Excellent lesson. For the first time I actually felt like I was making music. Thanks.

jcaputo1jcaputo1 replied

I get as good as I can with the backing track then I'll do it with the Play along. You can not just play with the backing track. You must be able to play with the play along. That is why it is their.

Don.SDon.S replied

Nice lesson, Dave. We march on.

Southern CashSouthern Cash replied

Stonesy, yeah, let's rock, it's all about the rhythm.... but i agree about the backing track. I believe guitar beginners shouldn't use backing tracks as they learn to develop their ears, etc. It will become a crutch they use as i've seen this in others. They use the backing track to disguise there sucking guitar playing.

Don.SDon.S replied

Backing tracks are not always a crutch, but a guide to better playing in a lot of cases. In my humble opinion.

Southern CashSouthern Cash replied

Definitely have helped me.

cassidey67cassidey67 replied

Really liking this instructor, the strumming pattern is great and I've been using it to practice other chords.

LenMatthewsLenMatthews replied

On "Stonesy" I find that the backing track is far too loud. So much so, that it's all but impossible to actually hear the acoustic. I've noticed this in a couple of other lessons too but this one is the worst offender so far. Could you turn the volume down a touch! :)

Keggy71Keggy71 replied

pdf chord chart link does not work.

rich6700rich6700 replied

Video screws up about 1/2 through the video

Beginner Guitar With David Isaacs

Found in our Beginner Lesson Sets

Don't get stuck learning chords, scales and theory with nowhere to apply the things you work on. Take the "David Isaacs" approach and learn the guitar by using real music. You'll be playing along with simple song examples after the second lesson!



The Series IntroductionLesson 1

The Series Introduction

Don't get stuck learning chords, scales and theory with nowhere to apply the things you work on. Take the "David Isaacs" approach and learn the guitar by using real music. You'll be playing along with...

Length: 2:32 Difficulty: 0.5 FREE
Strings & ThingsLesson 2

Strings & Things

Tune up, learn your way around your guitar, and explore a simple, musical picking exercise to help you learn the string names. You'll be playing right out of the gate!

Length: 22:20 Difficulty: 0.5 Members Only
Hands on the FretboardLesson 3

Hands on the Fretboard

Learn hand position, posture and see how to set up your playing for success when it comes to your fret hand. Dave goes in depth with his discussion and demonstration of hand mechanics. Don't miss this...

Length: 16:10 Difficulty: 0.5 Members Only
Your First Song!Lesson 4

Your First Song!

Learn the E7 minor and Am chords and then immediately put them to use with a simple song. Play along to the provided backing track and feel like you're part of the band...It's only your 4th lesson! Keep...

Length: 15:32 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Power to the ChordsLesson 5

Power to the Chords

Power chords are some of the most simple and ubiquitous tools for playing and making great songs. Learn the most basic shapes and put them to use right here! Dave also discusses the beginnings of strumming...

Length: 12:21 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Music & MelodyLesson 6

Music & Melody

Learn a simple melody and take in a little info about what a 'key' is. You can learn the melody and have a friend strum the rhythm. Or, do it the other way around!

Length: 18:07 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Two Finger Chords & MoreLesson 7

Two Finger Chords & More

These simple, musical tools can take you a long way. Use your index and middle fingers to play a simple Am chord and a simple E chord. You'll also learn how to read chord charts and play through another...

Length: 16:46 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
A Simple MelodyLesson 8

A Simple Melody

You will be introduced to a simple A minor scale and then learn a song that helps you get your new scale under your finger tips!

Length: 12:08 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Finger IndependenceLesson 9

Finger Independence

Do you ever feel like you are wearing mittens while you are trying to practice your guitar playing? If you have ever experienced this sensation, this lesson is for you!

Length: 11:04 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Let's Major on C MajorLesson 10

Let's Major on C Major

You'll be introduced to the C Major scale and then you'll be able to put it to use over a soothing acoustic guitar rhythm bed. Have fun!

Length: 10:37 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
The C Chord and G7 ChordLesson 11

The C Chord and G7 Chord

Here you'll get to spend some time applying some fundamental chord shapes. Dave shows how to switch between these two chords seamlessly and, as usual, has a creative example ready to go so you can put...

Length: 18:39 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
G and C Working TogetherLesson 12

G and C Working Together

I know what you're thinking..."I just learned these!" Well, you did learn a C chord and a G chord, but this lesson goes over ways to play these chords together in a chord progression that REALLY sounds...

Length: 11:06 Difficulty: 1.0 Members Only
Playing Most SongsLesson 13

Playing Most Songs

You've probably heard it before, but most songs out there can really be played with just 3 or 4 chords. In this lesson, Dave gives you the tools to play most of the songs you know and love!

Length: 14:04 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Rhythm & ChartsLesson 14

Rhythm & Charts

We're moving into some new territory with this series now. You'll now be focusing more and more on material that you can play in a band setting. Up until now, you've been applying the basics to real music,...

Length: 24:54 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
A Taste of the BluesLesson 15

A Taste of the Blues

Learn about the blues form and strum along with a cool, laid back, bluesy track. You'll be able to take the material in this lesson a long way down the road! Don't forget to have fun with it now though...

Length: 12:03 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Major Pentatonic MusicLesson 16

Major Pentatonic Music

Learn the C major pentatonic scale and put it to good use over a catchy tune! You'll be surprised how simple this is and how very musical you can be with just 5 notes arranged in a musically interesting...

Length: 8:38 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Four Fingers and a ChordLesson 17

Four Fingers and a Chord

The mighty and intimidating F chord is one that most beginners see as a major hurdle in learning the basic chords on the guitar. Dave offers some ways to make the F chord more approachable. Once you examine...

Length: 15:35 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Chord Shapes & ArpeggiosLesson 18

Chord Shapes & Arpeggios

Work on precision with your picking hand and more finger independence with your fretting hand using a soothing practice track called "Chimes". You'll get a good taste of combining melody and rhythm playing...

Length: 15:34 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Work Those RhythmsLesson 19

Work Those Rhythms

Dave works you through eight different strumming variations, discusses how to feel the groove while keeping the rhythm, and shows you how to take a handful of examples and create any strum pattern you...

Length: 14:18 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Complete CLesson 20

Complete C

Look at the C major scale once again. This time however, you'll get to complete the first position C major pattern. You'll play every note within reach of your first 4 frets. You'll also learn a catchy...

Length: 16:28 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
The Return to ChordsLesson 21

The Return to Chords

Work in the Am, Dm, and Em chords and play them in a melancholy, yet soothing example. You'll also get to work on your basic strumming.

Length: 12:18 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Shifty PentatonicLesson 22

Shifty Pentatonic

Learn the E minor pentatonic scale with a small position shift that will get you out of the open position and moving around the neck a little bit. This is where it really starts to feel like you are owning...

Length: 13:53 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Let's Major on A MinorLesson 23

Let's Major on A Minor

Earlier in the series, we explored the C major scale. In this lesson, the A minor will get some love. Learn the basic open position and use it in a new melody.

Length: 15:43 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
In 7th HeavenLesson 24

In 7th Heaven

Back to some chords now. In case you couldn't tell from the title, we'll be focusing on 7th chords for this lesson. You learned A7 a while back, and now you'll learn E7 and B7.

Length: 13:32 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Walkin' The BluesLesson 25

Walkin' The Blues

Take a moment to pat yourself on the back! You've covered a lot of ground so far! You've been playing real music now for some time, and in this lesson, we're going to learn a walking blues line. What is...

Length: 10:50 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Moveable ChordsLesson 26

Moveable Chords

Chords that don't have any open strings in them AND chords whose open strings fit comfortably within the chord all called "moveable chords". Learn how to play a couple chords up the neck.

Length: 15:31 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Moveable PentatonicLesson 27

Moveable Pentatonic

In this lesson, you'll take another big step forward when it comes to working outside of the open position. You'll feel like doing some jamming too!

Length: 8:44 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Syncopated StrummingLesson 28

Syncopated Strumming

There are eight more strum patterns for you to dig into in this lesson. This time, they are a bit trickier. Follow along with the rhythm charts and take each example in chunks if needed. Combine them with...

Length: 19:33 Difficulty: 2.5 Members Only
And Now...Barre Chords!Lesson 29

And Now...Barre Chords!

You knew it was coming! This is the lesson where we stop dancing around full fingered moveable chords and dive head first into the most common barre chord shapes. They're not as bad as you may be fearing....

Length: 19:21 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Advancing with BluesLesson 30

Advancing with Blues

As the musical examples continue to distance themselves from that stereotypical beginner sound, Dave works through this track with a simple, moving melody inside a blues progression.

Length: 14:47 Difficulty: 1.5 Members Only
Make It up as You GoLesson 31

Make It up as You Go

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Like a DrummerLesson 32

Like a Drummer

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New Chords, New StrumsLesson 33

New Chords, New Strums

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A Start to Alternate PickingLesson 34

A Start to Alternate Picking

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Length: 20:26 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
A Little BluegrassLesson 35

A Little Bluegrass

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Length: 10:06 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
A Bit More on Barre ChordsLesson 36

A Bit More on Barre Chords

Learn a few more barre chord forms and get more advanced with your strumming. As you've come to know and love with these lessons, you'll have a chance to learn a new song!

Length: 13:51 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
Here You AreLesson 37

Here You Are

You've made it a long way if you've made it to the end of this series! In this final lesson of Mr. Isaacs beginner course, you'll spend some dedicated time moving both major and minor barre chord formations...

Length: 21:58 Difficulty: 2.0 Members Only
David Isaacs

About David Isaacs View Full Biography Nashville-based Dave Isaacs has made a name for himself as one of Music City's top guitar instructors, working with both professional and aspiring songwriters and artists at his Music Row teaching studio. He is also an instructor in the music department at Tennessee State University and is the coordinator and artistic director of the annual TSU Guitar Summit.

A seasoned performer as well, Dave has released eight independent CDs and gigs steadily as a solo artist, bandleader, and sideman. He continues to write, record, and perform as well as arranging and producing projects for other artists.

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