All Day And All Of The Night
All Day And All Of The Night - (Guitar Lesson)and get you
There are very few records whose influence can be so strongly felt after 45 years as the Kinks' 'You Really Got Me'. The Kinks on the set of Ready Steady Go! Photo: Redferns. It is the song that has been widely touted as the blueprint for hard rock and heavy metal, long before the likes of Black Sabbath and Led Zeppelin came along. The Kinks in Photo: Getty Images.
Discussion in ' Music Corner ' started by chronic kebab , Feb 9, Log in or Sign up. Steve Hoffman Music Forums. Which song do you prefer? Poll closed Feb 21,
It reached No. Like their previous hit " You Really Got Me ", the song relies on a simple sliding power chord riff, although this song's riff is slightly more complicated, incorporating a B Flat after the chords F and G. Otherwise, the recordings are similar in beat and structure, with similar background vocals, progressions, and guitar solos.
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Hotel California Sweet child of mine White wedding. Long train running. Eye of the tiger Lola Come Together Money for nothin. Copperhead Road Boys lite up Down under. Turn me loose - Loverboy. Purple Rain - Prince.
Pained expression? Proceed, Eric Clapton. What happened to guitar solos? They survived the anti-virtuosic punk explosion and glided with ease through the sax solo fad of the 80s. But they were undeniably badly wounded by grunge. Guitar solos are still out there; Mastodon and Dragonforce are churning them out with eyes tight shut and feet on monitors, but they have sadly drifted from the common language of pop. Damn that Kurt Cobain!
All Day and All of the Night
All Day And All Of The Night guitar cover - The Kinks
School of Rock: Guitar solos
Vintage Guitar marked 25 years of publication with a year full of cool features that relied on feedback from readers who visit VintageGuitar. This month, we kick things off with the results of a poll to determine what readers believe to be the 50 coolest guitar-driven songs of the s VG added a bonus 25 for the online edition. A Roger-Mayer-built Octavia created the then-cutting-edge fuzztone with upper-octave harmonics. His unique style was the product of his playing guitar lefty without re-stringing it, and the fact he used very heavy strings. Roger the Engineer , This article originally appeared in VG March issue.
As well as just being a great song, this is great for working on your Power Chords and E Shape barre chords because you have to move them around a lot! This is a great fun tune to play with a few tricky moments and I'm sure you'll dig it! Ray Davies is one the genius songwriters from the 60's and 70's who is still out doing it. Brilliant songwriting and clever arrangements - I hope y'all enjoy playing i Classic Ray Davies tune, great for working on your power chords and being able to shift them fast.
All Day and All of the Night Guitar Lesson - The Kinks