Learn how to play min7 arpeggios
Five arpeggios shapes
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Am7 arpeggios in all shapes
If you know the Minor Pentatonic, you already know the min7 arpeggio
The easiest arpeggio shapes to learn are the min7. This is because of how they are almost identical to the Minor Pentatonic scale shapes.
As you practice the five shapes, look for connections between the chord – Minor Pentatonic – arpeggio.
All arpeggio shapes must be learned just like you learned the barre chords, the pentatonic scales, and the modes. You must start slowly and work your way through all the shapes and keys using the cycle of 4th.
Start with the Am7 arpeggios as demonstrated in the first playlist. When you can play them, move on to playing them all as Dm7 arpeggios.
Watch These Videos
Dm7 arpeggios in all shapes
Practice in all Keys
These five video lessons demonstrate how to play all Dm7 arpeggios, setting you on a path to go through all keys using the full cycle of 4th.
To completely nail the min7 arpeggio shapes, continue through the cycle. So after Am7 and Dm7, continue with Gm7, Cm7, Fm7 etc.
A great way to develop these exercises is to vary the rhythm you practice with. In the advanced course, we do this as well as improvise with the arpeggio shapes.
The advanced songs require you to learn 7th note chords, arpeggios, and modal scales. This will be revolutionary for your understanding of the guitar fret board.
Go to Advanced guitar course.
But don’t fret – As you’ve already mapped out the fret board with pentatonic scales and barre chords, extending the concept is actually really simple.
Go to Advanced guitar lessons.
Angels, Baby Won’t You Please Come Home, Blackbird, Cannonball, Don’t Wait Too Long, I Shot The Sheriff, Over The Rainbow, Roxanne, Scarborough Fair, Sunshine Of Your Love, Take Me To The River, Tears In Heaven, and Wish You Were Here.
Go to Advanced acoustic songs.
Including detailed, but bite-sized explanations on how the music theory of each song is applied to the neck.
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