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Pat Metheny Guitar Etudes: Warmup Exercises for Guitar [Anglais] [Broché]

Pat Metheny

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Warm-Up Exercicces for guitar One of the most common questions Pat is asked by students is, What kinds of things do you do to warm up before a concert? Over the years, in many master classes and workshops around the world, Pat has demonstrated the kind of daily workout he puts himself through. This book includes a collection of 14 guitar etudes he created to help you limber up, improve picking technique and build finger independence.

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Amazon.com: 4.2 étoiles sur 5  22 commentaires
19 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 IT'S ABOUT TIME! 1 octobre 2011
Par mikeziggidy - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat authentifié par Amazon
If you are a long-time fan of Pat (or even if you heard him for the first time today) and fellow guitarist, you're probably thinking one thing -- "how does he play like that?!" Pat Metheny has such a unique style of playing and creating, which can be sometimes difficult to unravel from old-fashioned transcribing. But FINALLY, this book lets you into the mind of this musical genius!

I have only owned this book for ONE day and have barely scratched the surface; however, I already have a ton great things to say about this book. First - be sure to read the Preface before beginning. In regards to content, Pat explains that these exercises (pretty much) have no specific lesson... which I think is great! The exercises were warm-up routines that Pat played before some concerts he did while on tour in Italy - All of which were improvised. He simply recorded the exercises each night and then transcribed them out. You are left to interpret the ideas and lines in your own way, which is kind of like a theory lesson built-in to the exercise. After playing through an exercise a few times, you'll go "Oooooh, that's what that is" or "I've heard him do THAT before." It's great!

Pat DOES acknowledge that the études were/are intended for two purposes: right hand technique and dexterity throughout the fret board. And this is certainly the truth! In a matter of 24-bars, you are playing all over the fretboard. You really begin to see patterns in new ways and new shapes. And if you think you are stumbling on something because of the left hand fingering, check out what your right hand is doing....

One last thing -- there are no chords symbols, finger numbers, or position numerals. There are notes and tabs. That's it. Again - Leaving it up to your interpretation.
38 internautes sur 52 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Thank's for the let down Pat 2 octobre 2011
Par Chase Matthews - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat authentifié par Amazon
So I just got this book today and have been excited for about a week and a half since I pre-ordered it. I collect instructional material and enjoy etude books in general. This one is bare bones to say in the least.

To start 98% of the book is straight eights. There is one etude that's in 6/8 but it's still all eight note triplets. So don't expect to take any interesting rhythmic concepts away from this book. Also this is all single note improv with no backing chord structure. Not that the chords he's implicating are seriously complex or anything, but it does leave you hanging in a big way. Because there's no backing chords there's no real harmonic analysis that can be done, so even if you think the diminished line you just read sounds cool there's no new understanding of how Pat would superimpose it.

On the positive side of things this book does represent a decent set of coordination exercises. Theoretically you could apply your own chord structures to figure out harmonic application and you would certainly come away richer for the experience. But I didn't buy this book because I wanted to fill in the blanks. I bought it because Pat Metheny wrote it and I believed it would give me some sort of insight into his approach of applying structures over chords. I hoped he may reveal some thought process behind each warmup. Sadly he provides nothing close to this.

If you want a book of jazz etudes your money is much better spent on Greg Fishman's "Jazz Guitar Etudes". Pat sums up what this book is about in his intro when he says he just recorded himself warming up before some gigs. He took those recordings, sent them to a transcriber at Hal Leonard, they printed his name in giant letters on the top of the book and he's made a quick buck. And he barely had to do anything out of the ordinary! I'm not saying Pat's not smart, I just don't enjoy folks being smart at my expense. Do yourself a favor and buy the aforementioned book or technique book. Better yet, buy Pat's albums and transcribe them (you may actually learn something). Just don't bother wasting your money on this, don't encourage more artists to be so lazy. I expected better out of you Pat.
7 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 OK so it is a book of WARMUP SEQUENCES - by Pat M. 2 décembre 2011
Par Woland99 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat authentifié par Amazon
I think that people that expected some degree of musical beauty inherent to Pat's solos may be disappointed. This is just a book of warmup sequences and the author happens to be Pat Metheny. You can expect certain degree of repetitiveness - same phrase moving up and down the neck. And as far as warmup exercises go those are OK - but I would not go as far as calling them "jazz etudes". They usually progress from simpler position to ones that require more stretches - as warmup exercises should. I plan to work thru them slowly and memorize some parts to incorporate in my warmups. Bottom line - think "warmup" first and "Metheny" last and you may avoid some disappointment.
14 internautes sur 20 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
1.0 étoiles sur 5 Below Standard. 6 novembre 2011
Par A. Stakenburg - Publié sur Amazon.com
As a guitarist/teacher, I collect guitar instructional materials and anything else that would be helpful.

When I started on guitar I was sort of a Pat Metheny disciple for a while and I still find a lot of his music extremely inspiring.

But this book meets only my criticism, let me explain why.

This book takes the following form:

- A short introduction, which is supposed to explain the process behind this output, i.e. 'mindless noodling'.
- A bunch of etudes, comprised of long streams of 8th notes, a lot of which containing patterns one could just as easily extract from things like Bach etudes and such.

What would be helpful?
As said by other reviewers, this book contains long 8th note lines in standard notation and tabs, but no chord suggestions, no explainations at all as to various ideas or how to get something out of them.

If there would be at the very least an accompanying CD where everything could be listened to as played by Metheny himself, that would be a major improvement, but not enough.

There would have to be definite assurance about positions aswell as fingerings, because with these transcriptions we cannot be sure that these are the actual frets/strings these phrases were played on.

To me, the concept of it isn't clear enough. What we as eternal guitar students need, is insight into the process and most helpfully an explaination by the artist himself as to where he's coming from and how to apply the underlying principles that lead to stuff like this.

I would prefer detailed notes for each and every etude, where specific patterns would be highlighted by naming measure numbers, explaining sequences, stuff like that, in the very least as one may find in the various "Signature Licks" series by Wolf Marshall (of which I find the analysis somewhat minimal, but good enough).

If it is Metheny's intention to communicate that these are things that cannot really be explained, I see no reason to put in the effort of producing this material, other than making a quick buck on it.

Helpful would be:

A DVD with Metheny doing one of his 'warmups', where he would interrupt himself and explain where he's coming from. For example: "Ah, here's a pattern I learned 23yrs ago when I was out on the road in Spain and working from a bunch of Bach Cello Suites. These seemed to have creeped up in my playing along the years. What you could do to get some benefit from stuff like this, is practise this:......"

Stuff like that.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 so what if its all 8th notes 2 mai 2012
Par Beerwig - Publié sur Amazon.com
To all the people complaining about the book being nothing but eighth notes,maybe you should learn how to add your own rhythms and use the book for what it is for,rather than trying to plagiarize someone else's licks.
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