12 Bar Blues is the debut solo album from Stone Temple Pilots singer Scott Weiland. Its sound and style differ greatly from STP's previous releases. The design concept of the cover is a homage to the cover design of John Coltrane's Blue Train album. The title name comes from the simple chord progression known as "twelve-bar blues. In a 1998 interview on MTV's 120 Minutes, Weiland states that his then brother-in-law introduced him to Blair Lamb, who co-produced 12 Bar Blues with Weiland.
The 12-bar blues progression is important because it’s a starting point when musicians get together. If you all know the standard 12-bar blues progression, then everyone knows the starting point. That way if you do want to change things up, it’s easy because you all have that progression down. The standard 12-bar blues progression is a set progression of chords throughout 12 measures of music. Blues music usually has a shuffle feel to it, and you’ll have to get this down to get the feel of blues music right. If you have eighth notes in 4/4 time, they’re usually straight and evenly spaced, like I demonstrate in the video. For the 5 chord, we’ll use a B power chord. Place your index finger on the second fret of the A string, third finger on the fourth fret of the D string, and strum just the fifth and fourth strings. For the progression, we’re going to start with four measures of the 1 chord, so get your E power chord in place.
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Redirected from Twelve bar blues). The twelve-bar blues or blues changes is one of the most prominent chord progressions in popular music. The blues progression has a distinctive form in lyrics, phrase, chord structure, and duration. In its basic form, it is predominantly based on the I, IV, and V chords of a key. The blues can be played in any key. Mastery of the blues and rhythm changes are "critical elements for building a jazz repertoire".
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2. Play the 12 Bar Sequence using all chords with only a 6th string root. 3. Play the 12 Bar Sequence using the chords based around the 5th string root. 4. Play the 12 Bar Sequence using all chords with only a 5th string root.
The 12-bar blues is by far the most popular form for the blues. Once you learn to play the 12-bar blues on the guitar, you can play such classic blues pieces as Hound Dog, Stormy Monday, Kansas City, St. Louis Blues, Easy Rider, and Corrina, Corrina. Each of these songs follows the 12-bar blues pattern of three lines per verse, with the first line repeated. The quick four is a variation on the 12-bar blues with a different second bar. Instead of staying on the I chord for four measures, you play a IV chord - for example, A in the key of E - in the second measure for one bar, and go back to the I chord for two bars. The quick four happens very soon after you start the song, so if you’re at a jam session, or are playing along with a song for the first time, you must be on your toes to anticipate its use. The turnaround.
|A1||What We Had & Have Not|
|A2||Nobody Get Hurt|
|A5||Still You Wanna See Me|
|B1||She's From Louis|
|B3||Baby Don't You Love My Left Hand?|
|B4||Fuss & Rags|
|B5||Fools In The Circle|
|B6||Never Means The End|
- Bass – Kari Lehtinen
- Congas – Ippe Kätkä (tracks: A1)
- Drums – Harri Kinnunen
- Fretless Bass – Juuso Nordlund (tracks: B6)
- Guitar – Seppo Alajoki
- Guitar, Lead Vocals – Dave Lindholm
- Keyboards – Safka Pekkonen (tracks: B5)
- Saxophone – Vesa Hyrskykari (tracks: A1)