Guitar Lesson – Breaking out of the BOX

Guitar Lesson – Breaking out of the BOX
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Recorded this video in my new studio with a different setup.

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Nick Granville proudly uses Ibanez Guitars and Elixir Strings.

about Nick Granville:

Guitarist, session musician, educator and composer Nick Granville has worked with artists as diverse as Chris De Burgh, Ronan Keating, Delta Goodrem, Steve Smith, Mike Stern, Joey Defrancesco, Eric Marienthal, Kurt Elling, Dave Weckl and with the band on New Zealand’s “Dancing with the Stars”. Nick leads his own groups that play regularly including at the major jazz festivals in NZ and he is a founding member of the Wellington Jazz Orchestra. He has released five CD’s as a band leader and has played on many records, film scores, TV programs and radio. He has taught and taken workshops at the New Zealand School of Music, Goodtime Music Academy, Musicworks stores, Christchurch Jazz school (CPIT), Otago University, Auckland University and at jazz festivals all around NZ. Nick has performed around the world and recorded in the best recording studios (including Capitol recording studio A in Los Angeles). He hold a masters degree with first class honours in jazz performance from the University of Auckland.



Marc Román says:

All your lessons are gold!
Greetings from Barcelona!🎼🎸

Nicholas Dentato says:

Cheers, Nick. Be well

Embree Smith says:

great video, thanks !!
Link to Toms channel please !

Joseph Walsh says:

Great, Nick. Whether in these lessons or one to one online, what I like is that you're a good communicator of ideas as well as of course being able to practically demonstrate these ideas. These are great ways to diversify a player's palette as well as get them " out of the box " as you phrased it so. One thing I'm going to try, is another kind of self-imposed limit, and that is: when soloing over something in practice, set limits on a say, 5 bar by 5 bar basis. I.e, only being able to use certain strings or up to a certain fret. It's the old T.S Eliot theory of the mind being at it's most creative with the initial apprehension of fear.

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