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  #16  
Old 01-21-2021, 01:42 AM
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NICELY DONE! THANKS FOR BRINGING THE EXPLORATION TO THE FORUM.


Thanks Evan
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  #17  
Old 01-21-2021, 01:43 AM
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[QUOTE=Carey;6610139]>
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Originally Posted by MThomson View Post
Absolutely. I usually hear it more on a roll through more than two notes but it can be extremely effective when the rest is crisp.



Agreed, and well said. Hard to play this really well with those big shifts and the bareness of the arrangement, and I think the OP is on a good track.



Also agree with the suggestion of a little metronome work to hold it

together- it's really not easy, though it needs to sound so.



Adding: A piece by Sor that might interest you is Op 6 #8, also known

as #1 of the twenty Sor studies as chosen by Segovia. Worth a look.


Thank you Carey, metronome it is then..

Iíll definitely check out the Sor study so cheers for the recommendation.
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Almansa classical (2012 - Cedar/Rosewood)
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  #18  
Old 01-21-2021, 02:05 PM
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It looks like you'll be playing advanced classical guitar pieces in no time. Your right hand looks good.
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  #19  
Old 01-21-2021, 04:08 PM
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It looks like you'll be playing advanced classical guitar pieces in no time. Your right hand looks good.


Thanks!

Lots of work to do..
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Almansa classical (2012 - Cedar/Rosewood)
Webber OM (2009 - Sitka/Sapele)
Furch OM24 (2016 - Spruce/Rosewood)


https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC8A...2TVEhWes2Djrig
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  #20  
Old 01-21-2021, 07:17 PM
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Thanks!

Lots of work to do..
Same here. I started classical guitar back in High school in 1992 but I played with bad right hand technique. After not playing for over a decade, I started up again in 2019 and it's been one of my primary goals to fix my right hand. In many ways, I'm still a novice with lots of work to do.
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Old 01-22-2021, 07:54 AM
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Good job. I thought , like others , that for the amount of time you spent you are JAMMING....

It's one of my favorite 'end the study session' pieces, because it uses a little of everything. Its also very relaxing to hear.
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Old 01-22-2021, 08:02 AM
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Good stuff. As others have said, your dedication really shows here.

I really like Kevin Gallagher's "Lagrima Explained" videos on YouTube. He really breaks things down and has some wonderful suggestions. So another data point for that last ~10% of refinement.

Play on!

Edit: around 5:20 he talks a bit about "splitting" the bass and treble.

Last edited by smwink; 01-22-2021 at 08:06 AM. Reason: more info
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  #23  
Old 01-22-2021, 08:27 AM
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Good job. I thought , like others , that for the amount of time you spent you are JAMMING....

It's one of my favorite 'end the study session' pieces, because it uses a little of everything. Its also very relaxing to hear.
Thanks - I agree with you, it's a greta piece for every session because it forces you to focus on tone generation.
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Almansa classical (2012 - Cedar/Rosewood)
Webber OM (2009 - Sitka/Sapele)
Furch OM24 (2016 - Spruce/Rosewood)


https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC8A...2TVEhWes2Djrig
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  #24  
Old 01-22-2021, 08:29 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by smwink View Post
Good stuff. As others have said, your dedication really shows here.

I really like Kevin Gallagher's "Lagrima Explained" videos on YouTube. He really breaks things down and has some wonderful suggestions. So another data point for that last ~10% of refinement.

Play on!

Edit: around 5:20 he talks a bit about "splitting" the bass and treble.
Thank you for listening - I have watched both his right and left hand videos a few times, they are great.

He does mention the splitting as you say, maybe good as a variation.
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Almansa classical (2012 - Cedar/Rosewood)
Webber OM (2009 - Sitka/Sapele)
Furch OM24 (2016 - Spruce/Rosewood)


https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC8A...2TVEhWes2Djrig
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