Alex Hutchings has never opened up and taught any of his biggest playing secrets (infact he has never done any video teaching content at all!!)….UNTIL NOW! In this world exclusive package Alex will teach you his deepest secrets….and not just by playing….but also talking you through in lesson format. All you need to do is choose Deluxe!
This one is for Alex Hutchings best fans! As one of the best guitarists and musicians on the planet Alex is constantly churning out gold nugget after gold nugget and we've had the absolute pleasure of grouping a large collection of his masterful jams together and saving you a few bucks in the process! This incredible box set features a whopping 35 tracks, each with video and audio format, and all containing backing tracks and full TAB/Notation.
Finishing off his three part series, Alex Hutchings turns his attention to the dominant chord with these 20 highly accessible licks that can be used as a springboard for your own dominant improvisation ideas!
Alex is back for the second entry of his 'Secrets' series and this time he's showing how to conquer the Minor Seventh chord in a Rock Fusion environment! With Alex's unique blend of creativity and all out 'feel' he has designed these licks for any player to learn from. We have included the TABs in both EADGBE and EADGCF tunings (as Alex tunes in straight fourths). Inside the deluxe edition (over 3.5Gb of material and one and half hours of pure gold) Alex himself takes you through the concept behind each lick, breaking down some of the theory and techniques involved to help you master the licks. There's also an extra bonus lick for deluxe edition owners too!
While Mike Nichols' 1966 film of Edward Albee's Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? gets more frightening every time you watch it, Alexander North's score to the same film gets more consoling every time you hear it. Nichols' film, particularly the performances by Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton, has scenes of terrific intensity, but North's score, though faithful to what's on screen, has a tenderness, even a sweetness, that transforms the ultimate meaning of the film. Part of it is North's characteristically evocative orchestration with some cues delicately scored for guitar, celesta, bass clarinet, harpsichord, and a pair of harps, while others are scored for spare almost spooky winds arrayed against soothing strings. But most of it is North's soaring melodies and brooding harmonies – and especially his big-hearted main theme. By prefiguring the film's reconciliatory ending, the solace offered by North's score transfigures all the horrors enacted between Taylor and Burton.