Coldplay tunes


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The secret behind Coldplay’s success is democracy!


Starting off in 1996, Coldplay had 3 intense years of band members coming and going, eventually forming a democracy where all band members would share everything equally.

Following this decision, things fell into place and Coldplay released Parachutes in 2000 and became the band that took British alternative rock in a new direction.

Surrounded by other British bands like Travis, Keane, and Radiohead as well as being heavily influenced by Irish U2 and American R.E.M, Coldplay’s tunes were set for Stadium greatness!

After the release of the follow-up A Rush Of Blood To The Head, it was obvious that Coldplay was the next big stadium band, a venue size they’ve managed to hold on to since.

Coldplay’s best tunes include Yellow, Trouble, The Scientist, Hymn For The Weekend, A Sky Full Of Stars, and Viva La Vida.



Coldplay Tunes | Related Pages


The Scientist

The Scientist chords T

You can learn how to play The Scientist by Coldplay using chords, lyrics, chord analysis, TAB, and the original recording.

Dm7 | Bb | F | Fsus2 |
Come up to meet you, tell you I’m sorry, you don’t know how lovely you are…


Coldplay on the web

Listen to Coldplay on Spotify


Biographies

Artist and Band biographies

Behind every single tune you learn, there’s an artist or band with an entire catalogue of music, waiting to be discovered.

Find out more about these great women and men, and let their tunes guide you to success with these Artist & Band biographies.


Artists & Bands

Artist and Band biographies

Behind every single tune you learn, there’s an artist or band with an entire catalogue of music, waiting to be discovered.

Find out more about these great Artists & Bands, and let their tunes guide you to success.



About me | Dan Lundholm

Dan Lundholm wrote this article on Coldplay tunes.

This was an article about Coldplay tunes, by Dan Lundholm. Discover more about him and learn guitar with Spytunes.

Most importantly, find out why you should learn guitar through playing tunes, not practising scales, and studying theory in isolation.


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