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 Post subject: Re: Best Pink Floyd song
PostPosted: Fri Oct 23, 2015 10:41 am 
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C_S wrote:

Any of their albums could be the best one


8-)

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 Post subject: Re: Best Pink Floyd song
PostPosted: Fri Oct 23, 2015 7:38 pm 
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yep

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 Post subject: Re: Best Pink Floyd song
PostPosted: Fri Oct 23, 2015 8:12 pm 
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It's weird watching Gilmour play. He looks sloppy but he's always right on time. Ppl who are that good make it look so easy.

He's just so extremely good. That's all there is to it.

I know what he's doing and can play the same thing the same way. Does it sound anything like it? nope. Not even close.

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 Post subject: Re: Best Pink Floyd song
PostPosted: Sat Oct 24, 2015 10:18 pm 
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For you, professor.



Favorite version of Shine On part 1.

What a guitarist. dayum

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 Post subject: Re: Best Pink Floyd song
PostPosted: Sun Oct 25, 2015 12:33 am 
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robpost3 wrote:
Animals ...could be the best Floyd Album...Waters hated it because it was pretty much impromptu and bits and pieces of songs and thoughts they put together in a few sessions in the studio, the rest of the band however enjoyed it .... ...some of their rawest jams studio wise ....if Animals is the band pulling off half-assed offerings and getting together to jam and share ideas , it goes to show what they were capable of musicianship wise .......one of my all time favorite Floyd offerings....I love the attention and dedication Waters brings when he takes the helm, and he spins a serious story , but pre dark side like obscured by clouds .....awesome stuff that seems to be players enjoying their craft and a little more music centered rather than concept driven ... here is Floyd doing what they named after : Blues

Pink Floyd - Blues, live at the B.B.C., 1971


Nobody leaves here w/o playin the blues.

Awe yeha

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 Post subject: Re: Best Pink Floyd song
PostPosted: Mon Oct 26, 2015 1:12 pm 
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The one that goes Em A, Em A, Em A, Em A. Wait??? That's all of their songs.


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 Post subject: Re: Best Pink Floyd song
PostPosted: Mon Oct 26, 2015 7:40 pm 
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I think it's E major going to A minor an C. B/c that's easiest imo. I haven't checked.

When ur that good you only need 2 chords ;)

I played a lot but was never very good at it, to my chagrin and despite my best efforts. Here's a 5yr old little shit in tiger stripe PJs being a better guitarist than I'll ever be:

http://www.liveleak.com/view?i=5bb_1445860003

He even gets 'the look' on his face while playing. That little kid is a badass 8-) I see im getting a lot of pussy in his future 8-)

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Last edited by C_S on Mon Oct 26, 2015 8:09 pm, edited 1 time in total.

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 Post subject: Re: Best Pink Floyd song
PostPosted: Mon Oct 26, 2015 8:06 pm 
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C_S wrote:
For you, professor.



Favorite version of Shine On part 1.

What a guitarist. dayum



Very Nice ;)

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 Post subject: Re: Best Pink Floyd song
PostPosted: Mon Oct 26, 2015 8:40 pm 
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2 millions beans to make that show happen. Those guys are big spenders. 300 beans to attend. Worth every penny.

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 Post subject: Re: Best Pink Floyd song
PostPosted: Tue Oct 27, 2015 3:25 pm 
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EZ8 wrote:
The one that goes Em A, Em A, Em A, Em A. Wait??? That's all of their songs.


The 10 Most Used Chord Progressions in Pop and Rock and Roll


The following is a list of ten of the most used chord progressions in music today. Some are classic and have been used hundreds of times sometimes in combination with each other or with slight alteration to make things a bit more interesting. If you learn these progressions and are able to pick them out of a song by ear, you should be able to play (or at least understand) nearly any song!

If you’re a songwriter, knowing these progressions will help you avoid writing the same song multiple times or copying your heroes music. These chord progressions are the musical archetypes.

For those of you that know music theory, I’m providing the roman numerals. For those of you that don’t, I’ll give you the progressions in the key of G in parenthesis.

Number one is the Don’t Stop Believing Progression, I – V – vi – IV (G – D – Em – C). The Axis of Awesome did a great bit about this one in which they play 40 songs in a row that all have the same progression including, No Woman No Cry, Let It Be, I’m Yours, etc… and over the past few years, that list has become a lot longer!

The second is the 50’s Progression, I – vi – IV – V (G – Em – C – D). I call it this because it was hugely popular in the 50’s and 60’s and is still used today. Notably used recently by Justin Bieber for “Baby” (Justin was like baby baby baby oh… what a pity) and Sean Kingston for “Beautiful Girls,” though Kingston really just ripped Ben E. King’s “Stand By Me” off.

The third is the Canon, I – V – vi – iii – IV – I – IV – V (G – D – Em – Bm – C – G – C – D). It was the chord progression used by Pachelbel for his Canon in D (not G as above). The piece, forgotten soon after it was written (around 1694), was rediscovered in the early 20th century and has influenced a number of songwriters. It is, however, simply an extension of the basic I – IV – V – I progression that was used by nearly every composer for hundreds of years up to about 100 years ago.

The fourth is the Blues Progression, I – I – I – I – IV – IV – I – I – V – V – I – I (G – G – G – G – C – C – G – G – D – D – G – G). This is the way Chuck Berry played it in Johnny B Goode though the last 4 chords are often V – VI – I – V (D – C – G – D). There are 12 chords because it follows the standard 12-bar blues progression. In this progression it’s common to switch freely between major and minor. This progression has been used in thousands of songs outside of the blues from Cream’s Sunshine Of Your Love to Tracy Chapman’s Give Me One Reason and beyond.

The fifth is the Smoke on the Water Progression, ii – IV – V (am – C – D). It’s usually used as part of a larger progression and was used in Purple Haze, Iron Man, House of the Rising Sun, Stepping Stone, etc…

The sixth is the Good Love Progression, I – IV – V – IV (G – C – D – C). This was used in Wild Thing, La Bamba, and Good Love, etc.

The Seventh is the Sweet Home Progression… (god, how I hate Sweet Home Alabama!) V – IV – I (D – C – G). Can’t Explain, Sweet Child of Mine.

The Eighth is a rearrangement of the Don’t Stop Believing progression vi – IV – I – V (em – C – G – D). I’m not sure what to call this one. The song that always gets stuck in my head with this one is The Red Hot Chili Pepper’s Snow, though I know Taylor Swift uses it in at least three songs (as well as most of the other progressions above…), Green Day used it in Holiday, and The Cranberries used it in Zombie, just to name a few.

The ninth is the stereotypical Descending Flamenco Progression vi – V – IV – III (em – D – C – B (not Bm!)). This one has been used in songs from California Dreamin to Stray Cat Strut… I’m sure you can think of a few more! A variation on this is vi – V – VI – V (em – D – C – D) which arguably may be more popular today…

And the tenth that I see is the As My Guitar Gently Weeps Progression. This one straddles two keys and it’s basic representation is ii – I – V/vii – bVII (- VI) (am – G – D/f# – F (- E)). It looks like a variation on the Descending Flamenco Progression and is presented with slight variations by everyone that uses it. The Beatles actually substituted an am7/G for the G chord and left out the E. Chicago, in 25 or 6 to 4 focused on the root notes in the bass -> A – G – F# – F – E. Led Zepplin, Green Day, and Neil Young all offered their variations as well.

These progressions are not the end of music. They’re used a lot but they’re not your only options! If you look on the ultimate guitar archive you’ll see them everywhere, but most songwriters use them in combination with other progressions or with variation, creating something new using old building blocks. Please don’t think of this list as a set of rules! Just information to enhance your own understanding of the way music world....

Although hundreds of different chord progressions are possible, most tend to follow a pattern.
In a major key, the goal of any chord progression is the I chord.
The rest of the pattern is based around the strongest ways to get to this chord.
Minor variations circles from a 5th rather than the 3rd to achieve the circle .....

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