Hammering Home Guitar Fury
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Enjoy over 24 years of staff columns, guest columns, interviews and more!
Hammering Home Guitar Fury
East Meets West In Asian/Oriental Metal
Italy's Most Unique Jazz/Blues
Croatian Studio Guitarist Steps Out
Guitar-Based Alternative Realities
Chicago's Hardest Working Blues Band
Blues, Jazz & World Influences
Swirling Electric & Appealing Acoustic Guitar
Instrumental E.P. From Down Under
Creedence-influenced Songwriter Makes Mark
Shredder Practices All Day Long
Italian Instrumentalist Distributes Demo
Instrumentalist, Teacher, Guitarist, Writer
Phenomenology Of The Musical Unconscious
Guitarist Works Instrumental & Christian Rock
Instrumental Rock Shredder Looks To The Future
Blazing Instrumental Funk Rock
Music industry guru Christopher Knab is back with advice for indies on manufacturing issues.
Mike Campese is back with a follow up article with even more 9ths for your entertainment.
Canadian guitarist David Martone has learned a lot about recording over the years. Let`s check in and see what David has for us on the art of recording.
Swedish guitarist Sebastian Kalamajski recommends you think before you noodle.
Acoustic wizard Michael Hewett has some great advice to help you get "all there" with the music.
Neil Haverstick has made his living with his instrument for over 20 years - the third installment of practical tips from a seasoned veteran.
Are "new" marketing ideas really as new as they sound? Indie marketing guru Tim Sweeney offers his expert opinion.
I have always played because I love the guitar and now since 1994, when I again started being in charge of the projects I was involved in I have felt the freedom to make the music I want to make and that I personally enjoy.
The official arpeggios of Guitar Nine Records - always play the 9th. Take it away Mike.
Music industry guru Christopher Knab is back to stress the ever changing nature of this business of music.
Will returns to discuss the relationship all guitarists must develop with their tools of choice.
A simple technique that will have you breaking speed records even after the Olympics.
Neil Haverstick has made his living with his instrument for over 20 years - even more tips from a seasoned veteran.
Acoustic, electric, if it`s got six, Steve Booke plays `em. He`s here to reveal the essence of recording legacy.
Transcribing is difficult work that takes a lot of concentration--I usually use headphones and I use a switching box which allows me to hear the right or left channel only through both sides of the headphones. This helps when trying to zero in on a particular guitar part. A thorough knowledge of music notation is mandatory also.
I think the stylistic variety comes from the fact that I love so many different kinds of music and I`ve played with a lot of different kinds of artists. I`ve played with a salsa band, a blues band, numerous pop bands, and an avant-garde jammy classical-jazz band.
I wanted to record this album as a band. The intensity and energy you get from recording as a band is far superior than to that of using hired guns. Being very influenced by bands like Dream Theater, Symphony X etc., I wanted the new material to be more aggressive and somewhat progressive, however still keeping everything very melodic.
All Latin or world music requires a very strong groove even if it is slow. That was a challenge since I am coming from a rock/fusion area. It helped my playing that way. Also when it came to soloing, I could not rely on my legato technique as much since it would not come out as well. Thus I worked on my alternate picking for a few months before the recording.
The talented artists associated with Guitar Nine respond to the challenge: Put a million bucks to the best musical use.
Jazz Guitarist Releases Second CD
Textural Guitar Backs Dramatic Vocals
Vibrant, Creative, Thinking Man's Fusion