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Here’s one more video lesson from Scott Morris illustrating concepts from his method Classical Guitar Complete. Here Scott looks at right hand positioning, using Carcassi’s Etude #2 as his example, and talks about the importance of planning your right hand positions as carefully as you do with your left hand. Scott is playing a 2006 Simon Marty guitar.
We have another video lesson from Scott Morris illustrating concepts from his method Classical Guitar Complete. This time Scott tackles the topic of barring technique, using the second variation from Sor’s Marlborough Variations as his example, and looks at when a half bar (or no bar at all) is more appropriate than a full bar, and how to achieve a good sounding bar with a minimum of tension. Scott is playing a 1999 Gioachino Giussani guitar.
Here’s Scott Morris with another video lesson, this time covering the all-important topic of tone production – everything from nail shape to making choices to special effects. And be sure to check out Scott’s method Classical Guitar Complete – From Basics to Bach. Scott’s playing a Sergio Perez Aranjuez cedar.
Here’s another lesson from Scott Morris – this one on the use of Baroque ornamentation, which can be a somewhat controversial subject. Scott looks at the use of trills and mordents, how to go about applying them and even gets into their technique. This video is an accompaniment to chapter 4 of his book Classical Guitar Complete: From Basics to Bach. Scott is playing a 2012 Sebastian Stenzel guitar.
Armenian-born guitarist Vahagni was at GSI last week to play some guitars, and as he had to make a video for his column in Fingerstyle 360, we decided to just shoot it at the showroom. So here he is playing a Bulerias falseta and then breaking it down for us on a great 1994 Jose Marin Plazuelo flamenco.
Scott Morris recently published Volume 2 of his guitar method, Classical Guitar Complete – From Basics to Bach, so he stopped by to record a few companion videos. His first lesson deals with playing in various positions in order to get away from first position when that makes sense (and he goes into why it does often make sense), and he uses his piece ‘Where U At’, which is playable in five positions, to illustrate. Scott is playing a 1966 cedar-top Ramirez 1a in this video.