Up to now we have only discussed major scales. Of course, scales aren’t limited to major scales, there are minor scales too. Minor scales are often a hard obstacle for those starting out in the study of music.
There is a very precise reason for this: while there is only one type of major scale, there are three types of minor scales.
And this often creates great confusion. It’s difficult to understand how this can happen.
In today’s lesson I will show you why there is the need for three minor scales instead of one. Through a logical path I will try to explain how these scales are created.
You’ll see, by the end of the lesson everything will be more clear and I hope, more interesting.
That’s because musical theory, if studied to understand the reasons that are behind the origin of all these rules, which are sometimes overlooked and made to study by heart, can be a very interesting and captivating subject.
Also, I believe that studying theory in depth may allow to have the tools to approach the subject of harmony and composition more easily, other than allow you to play a piece on the piano or the instrument you play with more ease and simplicity.
Now I don’t want to lose myself in all talk. I’ll leave you to the video lesson.
It all begins when we introduce the concept of a “relative minor”…
… but what is this relative minor?
Relative to what??
Have a nice vision!
Learning material of this lesson
|3 videos||32 mins|
|1. The relative minor scale||10m 21s|
|2. The natural minor scale and the harmonic minor scale||9m 35s|
|3. The melodic minor scale||12m 15s|
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