But with every 32 bars you have to use the same chord scheme during 8 bars.
In lesson 06 2005 we have paid attention to the following chords:
C = g c e
C7 = g b-flat c e
F = a c f
Fm = g# c f
D7 = a c d f#
G7 = g b d f
Am = a c e
Dm = a d f
A7 = a c# e g
E7 = e g# b d
Now we play the following chords as well:
Ddim = f as d
G7aug = g b d# f
In the example above you can play Ddim instead of Fm
In the example above you can play G7aug instead of G7
A dim chord consists of 2 minor thirds. So Ddim has the tones d f as. I give the order f as d.
(The name dim comes from diminished and points out a tone that is decreased)
A dim is sometimes indicated with o, for example Do.
(A dim7 chord has 3 minor thirds.)
An aug chord consists of 3 major thirds. So G7aug has the tones g b d# f.
(The name aug comes from augment and points out a tone that is raised)
An aug sometimes is indicated with + or +5 or #5, for example G7+ or G7+5 or G7#5.
The first 4 bars C C7 Ddim Ddim can give the atmosphere of minor-major (mol-dur), because the Ddim-chord lets out, just like the Fm-chord, the tone a. Compare a minor-major key with a major and a minor key:
A major key consists of the chords C G F and you use the tones c d e f g a b
A minor key consists of the chords C Gm Fm and you use the tones c d es f g as b
Minor-major consists of the chords C G Fm and you use the tones c d e f g as b
C C7 Ddim Ddim C D7 G7 G7aug
2e line free
3e line free
4e line free back to the first line with the given chords and repeat.
Listen to an example.
Listen to another example.