107 relations: Accent (music), Accompaniment, Acoustic guitar, Acoustic music, Arpeggio, Augmented triad, Banjo, Bass guitar, Bassline, Bebop, Big band, Bluegrass music, Blues, Blues scale, Bob Marley and the Wailers, Catfish Collins, Chop chord, Chord progression, Chord substitution, Chorus effect, Comping, Count Basie, Country music, Derrick Harriott, Diminished seventh chord, Distortion (music), Dominant seventh chord, Dorian mode, Double bass, Double stop, Drum, Drum kit, Eddie Hazel, Effects unit, Electric guitar, Ernie Isley, Extended chord, Flamenco guitar, Flanging, Folk music, Freddie Green, Fret, Funkadelic, Guitar, Guitar amplifier, Guitar chord, Gypsy jazz, Half-diminished seventh chord, Harmonic rhythm, Harmony, ..., Heavy metal music, Humbucker, Inversion (music), James Brown, Jangle pop, Jazz, Jazz guitar, Jazz standard, Jimi Hendrix, Jimmy Nolen, Keyboard instrument, Lead guitar, Lick (music), List of rhythm guitarists, Major seventh chord, Major sixth, Minor seventh, Mixolydian mode, Motörhead, Ostinato, Outline of guitars, Palm mute, Polyrhythm, Popular music, Power chord, Power trio, Pulse (music), Recording studio, Rhythm, Rhythm and blues, Rhythm changes, Rhythm section, Rock and roll, Rock music, Role, Root (chord), Scale (music), Section (music), Semi-acoustic guitar, Ska stroke, Soukous, Steel guitar, Stir It Up, Strum, Syncopation, Synthesizer, The Animals, The House of the Rising Sun, The Isley Brothers, TPOK Jazz, Triad (music), Twelve-bar blues, Twelve-string guitar, Wah-wah pedal, Wall of Sound, Wes Montgomery, Western music (North America). Expand index (57 more) » « Shrink index
In music, an accent is an emphasis, stress, or stronger attack placed on a particular note or set of notes, or chord, either as a result of its context or specifically indicated by an accent mark.
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Accompaniment is the musical part which provides the rhythmic and/or harmonic support for the melody or main themes of a song or instrumental piece.
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An acoustic guitar is a guitar that produces sound acoustically by transmitting the vibration of the strings to the air—as opposed to relying on electronic amplification (see electric guitar).
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Acoustic music is music that solely or primarily uses instruments that produce sound through acoustic means, as opposed to electric or electronic means; typically the phrase refers to that made by acoustic string instruments.
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A broken chord is a chord broken into a sequence of notes.
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An augmented triad is a chord, made up of two major thirds (an augmented fifth).
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The banjo is a four-, five- or six-stringed instrument with a thin membrane stretched over a frame or cavity as a resonator, called the head.
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The bass guitar (also known as electric bass, or bass) is a stringed instrument similar in appearance and construction to an electric guitar, except with a longer neck and scale length, and four to six strings or courses.
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A bassline (also known as a bass line or bass part) is the term used in many styles of music, such as jazz, blues, funk, dub and electronic, traditional music, or classical music for the low-pitched instrumental part or line played (in jazz and some forms of popular music) by a rhythm section instrument such as the electric bass, double bass, cello, tuba or keyboard (piano, Hammond organ, electric organ, or synthesizer).
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Bebop or bop is a style of jazz developed in the early to mid-1940s in the United States, which features songs characterized by a fast tempo, complex chord progressions with rapid chord changes and numerous changes of key, instrumental virtuosity, and improvisation based on a combination of harmonic structure, the use of scales and occasional references to the melody.
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A big band is a type of musical ensemble that usually consists of ten or more musicians with four sections: saxophones, trumpets, trombones, and a rhythm section.
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Bluegrass music is a form of American roots music named after Kentucky mandolin player and songwriter Bill Monroe's band, the Bluegrass Boys 1939-96, and furthered by musicians who played with him, including 5-string banjo player Earl Scruggs and guitarist Lester Flatt, or who simply admired the high-energy instrumental and vocal music Monroe's group created, and carried it on into new bands, some of which created subgenres (Progressive Bluegrass, Newgrass, Dawg Music etc.). Bluegrass is influenced by the music of Appalachia and other styles, including gospel and jazz.
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Blues is a music genre and musical form originated by African Americans in the Deep South of the United States around the end of the 19th century.
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The term blues scale refers to several different scales with differing numbers of pitches and related characteristics.
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Bob Marley and the Wailers
Bob Marley and the Wailers was a Jamaican reggae band led by Bob Marley.
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Phelps "Catfish" Collins (October 17, 1943 – August 6, 2010) was an American musician.
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In music, a chop chord is a "clipped backbeat".
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A chord progression or harmonic progression is a succession of musical chords, which are two or more notes, typically sounded simultaneously.
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In music theory, chord substitution is the technique of using a chord in place of another in a sequence of chords, or a chord progression.
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In music, a chorus effect (sometimes chorusing, choruser or chorused effect) occurs when individual sounds with approximately the same time, and very similar pitches converge and are perceived as one.
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Comping (an abbreviation of accompanying; or possibly from the verb, to "complement") is the chords, rhythms, and countermelodies that keyboard players (piano or organ), guitar players, or drummers use to support a jazz musician's improvised solo or melody lines.
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William James "Count" Basie (August 21, 1904 – April 26, 1984) was an American jazz pianist, organist, bandleader, and composer.
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Country music, also known as country and western or simply country, is a genre of popular music that originated in the southern United States in the early 1920s.
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Derrick Clifton Harriott (born 6 February 1939) is a Jamaican singer and record producer.
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Diminished seventh chord
The diminished seventh chord is commonly used in the harmony of both Western classical music and also in jazz and popular music of the twentieth and twenty-first centuries.
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Distortion and overdrive are forms of audio signal processing used to alter the sound of amplified electric musical instruments, usually by increasing their gain, producing a "fuzzy", "growling", or "gritty" tone.
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Dominant seventh chord
In music theory, a dominant seventh chord, or major minor seventh chord, is a chord composed of a root, major third, perfect fifth, and minor seventh.
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Dorian mode or Doric mode can refer to three very different but interrelated subjects: one of the Ancient Greek harmoniai (characteristic melodic behaviour, or the scale structure associated with it), one of the medieval musical modes, or, most commonly, one of the modern modal diatonic scales, corresponding to the white notes from D to D, or any transposition of this.
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The double bass, or simply the bass (and numerous other names), is the largest and lowest-pitched bowed string instrument in the modern symphony orchestra.
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In music, a double stop refers to the technique of playing two notes simultaneously on a bowed stringed instrument such as a violin, a viola, a cello, or a double bass.
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The drum is a member of the percussion group of musical instruments.
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A drum kit — also called a drum set, trap set, or simply drums — is a collection of drums and other percussion instruments, typically cymbals, which are set up on stands to be played by a single player, with drumsticks held in both hands, and the feet operating pedals that control the hi-hat cymbal and the beater for the bass drum.
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Edward Earl Hazel (April 10, 1950 – December 23, 1992) was an American guitarist and singer in early funk music in the United States who played lead guitar with Parliament-Funkadelic.
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An effects unit or effects pedal is an electronic or digital device that alters the sound of a musical instrument or other audio source.
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An electric guitar is a guitar that uses one or more pickups to convert the vibration of its strings into electrical signals.
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Ernest "Ernie" Isley (born March 7, 1952) is a member of the American musical ensemble The Isley Brothers.
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In music, extended chords are tertian chords (built from thirds) or triads with notes extended, or added, beyond the seventh.
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A flamenco guitar is a guitar similar to a classical guitar but with thinner tops and less internal bracing.
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Flanging is an audio effect produced by mixing two identical signals together, one signal delayed by a small and gradually changing period, usually smaller than 20 milliseconds.
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Folk music includes both traditional music and the genre that evolved from it during the 20th century folk revival.
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Frederick William Green (March 31, 1911 – March 1, 1987) was an American swing jazz guitarist who played rhythm guitar with the Count Basie Orchestra for almost fifty years.
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A fret is a raised element on the neck of a stringed instrument.
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Funkadelic was an American band that was most prominent during the 1970s.
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The guitar is a fretted musical instrument that usually has six strings.
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A guitar amplifier (or amp) is an electronic device or system that strengthens the weak electrical signal from a pickup on an electric guitar, bass guitar, or acoustic guitar so that it can produce sound through one or more loudspeakers, which are typically housed in a wooden cabinet.
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In music, a guitar chord is a set of notes played on a guitar.
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Gypsy jazz (also known as gypsy swing or hot club jazz) is a style of jazz music generally accepted to have been started by the gypsy guitarist Jean "Django" Reinhardt in and around Paris in the 1930s.
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Half-diminished seventh chord
In music theory, the half-diminished seventh chord—also known as a half-diminished chord or a minor seventh flat five (m75)—is formed by a root note, a minor third, a diminished fifth, and a flat seventh.
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In music theory, harmonic rhythm, also known as harmonic tempo is the rate at which the chords change (or progress) in a musical composition, in relation to the rate of notes.
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In music, harmony considers the process by which the composition of individual sounds, or superpositions of sounds, is analysed by hearing.
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Heavy metal music
Heavy metal (or simply metal) is a genre of rock music that developed in the late 1960s and early 1970s, largely in the United Kingdom.
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A humbucking pickup, humbucker, or double coil, is a type of electric guitar pickup that uses two coils to "buck the hum" (or cancel out the interference) picked up by coil pickups caused by electromagnetic interference, particularly mains hum.
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There are inverted chords, inverted melodies, inverted intervals, and (in counterpoint) inverted voices.
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James Joseph Brown (May 3, 1933 – December 25, 2006) was an American singer, songwriter, dancer, musician, record producer and bandleader.
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Jangle pop is a subgenre of pop rock that emphasizes trebly, ringing guitars (usually 12-string electrics) and 1960s-style pop melodies.
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Jazz is a music genre that originated in the African-American communities of New Orleans, United States, in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, and developed from roots in blues and ragtime.
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The term jazz guitar may refer to either a type of guitar or to the variety of guitar playing styles used in the various genres which are commonly termed "jazz".
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Jazz standards are musical compositions that are an important part of the musical repertoire of jazz musicians, in that they are widely known, performed, and recorded by jazz musicians, and widely known by listeners.
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James Marshall "Jimi" Hendrix (born Johnny Allen Hendrix; November 27, 1942 – September 18, 1970) was an American rock guitarist, singer, and songwriter.
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Jimmy Nolen (April 3, 1934 – December 18, 1983) - accessed November 13, 2011 was an American guitarist, known for his distinctive "chicken scratch" lead guitar playing in James Brown's bands.
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A keyboard instrument is a musical instrument played using a keyboard, a row of levers which are pressed by the fingers.
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Lead guitar is a musical part for a guitar in which the guitarist plays melody lines, instrumental fill passages, guitar solos, and occasionally, some riffs within a song structure.
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In popular music genres such as blues, jazz or rock music, a lick is "a stock pattern or phrase" consisting of a short series of notes used in solos and melodic lines and accompaniment.
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List of rhythm guitarists
The following is a list of significant rhythm guitarists, arranged in ascending alphabetical order of last name.
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Major seventh chord
In music, a major seventh chord is a seventh chord where the "third" note is a major third above the root, and the "seventh" note is a major seventh above the root (a fifth above the third note).
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In music from Western culture, a sixth is a musical interval encompassing six note letter names or staff positions (see Interval number for more details), and the major sixth is one of two commonly occurring sixths.
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In music theory, a minor seventh is one of two musical intervals that span seven staff positions.
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Mixolydian mode may refer to one of three things: the name applied to one of the ancient Greek harmoniai or tonoi, based on a particular octave species or scale; one of the medieval church modes; a modern musical mode or diatonic scale, related to the medieval mode.
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Motörhead were an English rock band formed in June 1975 by bassist, singer, and songwriter Ian "Lemmy" Kilmister, who was the sole constant member, guitarist Larry Wallis and drummer Lucas Fox.
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In music, an ostinato (derived from Italian: stubborn, compare English, from Latin: 'obstinate') is a motif or phrase that persistently repeats in the same musical voice, frequently at the same pitch.
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Outline of guitars
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to guitars: A guitar is a plucked string instrument, usually played with fingers or a pick.
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The palm mute is a playing technique for guitar and bass guitar, executed by placing the side of the picking hand below the little finger across the strings to be plucked, very close to the bridge, and then plucking the strings while the damping is in effect.
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Polyrhythm is the simultaneous use of two or more conflicting rhythms, that are not readily perceived as deriving from one another, or as simple manifestations of the same meter.
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Popular music is music with wide appeal that is typically distributed to large audiences through the music industry.
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In guitar music, especially electric guitar, a power chord (also fifth chord) is a colloquial name for a chord that consists of the root note and the fifth.
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A power trio is a rock and roll band format having a lineup of electric guitar, bass guitar and drum kit (drums and cymbals), leaving out the second rhythm guitar or keyboard instrument (e.g., Hammond organ) that are used in other rock music bands that are quartets and quintets.
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In music and music theory, the pulse consists of beatsWinold, Allen (1975).
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A recording studio is a specialized facility for sound recording, mixing, and audio production of instrumental or vocal musical performances, spoken words, and other sounds.
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Rhythm (from Greek ῥυθμός, rhythmos, "any regular recurring motion, symmetry") generally means a "movement marked by the regulated succession of strong and weak elements, or of opposite or different conditions".
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Rhythm and blues
Rhythm and blues, commonly abbreviated as R&B, is a genre of popular music that originated in African American communities in the 1940s.
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In jazz and jazz harmony, "rhythm changes" refers to the 32 bar chord progression occurring in George Gershwin's song "I Got Rhythm." The progression uses an AABA form, with each A section based on repetitions of the ubiquitous I-VI-ii-V sequence (or variants such as iii-VI-ii-V), and the B section using a circle of fifths sequence based on III7-VI7-II7-V7, a progression which is sometimes given passing chords.
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A rhythm section (also called a backup band) is a group of musicians within a music ensemble or band who provide the underlying rhythm, harmony and pulse of the accompaniment, providing a rhythmic and harmonic reference and "beat" for the rest of the band.
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Rock and roll
Rock and roll (often written as rock & roll or rock 'n' roll) is a genre of popular music that originated and evolved in the United States during the late 1940s and early 1950sJim Dawson and Steve Propes, What Was the First Rock'n'Roll Record (1992),.
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Rock music is a broad genre of popular music that originated as "rock and roll" in the United States in the early 1950s, and developed into a range of different styles in the 1960s and later, particularly in the United Kingdom and in the United States.
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A role (also rôle or social role) is a set of connected behaviors, rights, obligations, beliefs, and norms as conceptualized by people in a social situation.
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In music theory, the concept of root is the idea that a chord can be represented and named by one of its notes.
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In music theory, a scale is any set of musical notes ordered by fundamental frequency or pitch.
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In music, a section is a complete, but not independent, musical idea.
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A semi-acoustic guitar or hollow-body electric is a type of electric guitar that originates from the 1930s.
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The ska stroke or ska upstroke, skank or bang, is a guitar strumming technique that is used mostly in the performance of ska, rocksteady, and reggae music.
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Soukous (from French secouer, "to shake") is a popular genre of dance music from the Congo Basin.
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Steel guitar is a type of guitar or the method of playing the instrument.
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Stir It Up
"Stir It Up" is a song composed by Bob Marley in 1967 and first recorded by his group The Wailers that year and issued as a single. The song was later covered by American singer Johnny Nash on his 1972 album I Can See Clearly Now album. The next year, Marley and the Wailers then re-recorded the song for their album Catch a Fire. The Wailers performed the song on The Old Grey Whistle Test in 1973 during their first trip to the UK. "Stir It Up" was Marley's first successful song outside Jamaica. Another song written by Bob Marley, "I Shot The Sheriff", was made a hit by Eric Clapton on the album 461 Ocean Boulevard, July 1974. Marley's first "own" international hit, "No Woman No Cry", was released on the Bob Marley and the Wailers album Live!, December 1975.
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In music, strumming is a way of playing a stringed instrument such as a guitar, ukulele, or mandolin.
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In music, syncopation involves a variety of rhythms which are in some way unexpected which make part or all of a tune or piece of music off-beat.
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A synthesizer (often abbreviated as synth, also spelled synthesiser) is an electronic musical instrument that generates electric signals that are converted to sound through instrument amplifiers and loudspeakers or headphones.
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The Animals are an English rhythm and blues and rock band, formed in Newcastle upon Tyne in the early 1960s.
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The House of the Rising Sun
"The House of the Rising Sun" is a traditional folk song, sometimes called "Rising Sun Blues".
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The Isley Brothers
The Isley Brothers are an American musical group originally from Cincinnati, Ohio, that started as a vocal trio consisting of brothers O'Kelly Isley, Jr., Rudolph Isley and Ronald Isley.
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OK Jazz, later renamed TPOK Jazz (short for Tout Puissant Orchestre Kinshasa, "all-powerful Kinshasa orchestra"), was a soukous band from the Democratic Republic of the Congo established in 1956 and fronted by Franco.
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In music, a triad is a set of three notes (or "pitches") that can be stacked vertically in thirds.
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The twelve-bar blues or blues changes is one of the most prominent chord progressions in popular music.
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The 12-string guitar is a steel-string guitar with 12 strings in six courses, which produces a richer, more ringing tone than a standard six-string guitar.
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A wah-wah pedal (or simply wah pedal) is a type of electric guitar effects pedal that alters the tone and frequencies of the guitar signal to create a distinctive sound, mimicking the human voice saying the onomatopoeic name "wah-wah".
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Wall of Sound
The Wall of Sound (also called the Spector Sound) is a music production formula developed by American record producer Phil Spector at Gold Star Studios in the 1960s, with assistance from engineer Larry Levine and the session musician conglomerate later known as "the Wrecking Crew".
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John Leslie "Wes" Montgomery (March 6, 1923 – June 15, 1968) was an American jazz guitarist.
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Western music (North America)
Western music is a form of country and hillbilly music composed by and about the people who settled and worked throughout the Western United States and Western Canada.
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Guitar (Rhythm), Rhythm Guitar, Rhythm Guitarist, Rhythm guitar solo, Rhythm guitarist, Rhythm guitars, Rythm guitar.