Learning to play jazz starts with the exploration of chords. You learn D minor to G7 to C major and all sorts of permutations of that progression and many others.
There are lots of ‘tools’ available to someone learning to become a better jazz player. Are they good or bad? It depends on the context.
That was a comment by an attendee at my live webinar this week held for subscribers of my course Improvisation Savvy.
I love jazz because it showcases the expression of the individual. Sure, we play in groups and communicate with each other as we play, and at its finest, the group is the sum of the individual members creating something special from the mix of each of their unique artistic souls. Think steaming delicious stew.
I’m producing video marketing for my Jazz Master Savvy product and I was reminded of a priceless clip from my interview with the great singer Sheila Jordan. In fact, I put her clip into one of my ads as an example of some of the gems from my library of interviews and other conversations.
The left and right hemispheres of your brain have a complex relationship, and that relationship facilitates how you function in every aspect
Jazz/latin trombone, author, multimedia artist, marketer