#1
Lets suppose i already know all this:

1.0 - Introduction
1.1 - Where to start?
1.2 - The first 10 things to learn

2.0 - What Intervals and Steps are
2.1 - Interval guide
2.2 - Steps
2.3 - Tones and Semi-tones

3.0 - Understanding the Chromatic scale

4.0 - The major scale
4.1 - Triads

5.0 - The Circle of Fifths and Key Signatures Introduction
5.1 - The Circle of Fifths
5.2 - Key Signatures- How they work

6.0 - Chord Construction
6.1 - Extending
6.2 - Altering
6.3 - Suspended Chords
6.4 - Inversions

7.0 - The meaning of 'Diatonic' and what it does
7.1 - Diatonic in chords
7.2 - Diatonic in scales
7.3 - E# and B# DO exist

8.0 - Finding out what chords are in what key

9.0 - Natural Minor, Harmonic Minor, Melodic Minor scales Introduction
9.1 - Natural Minor Scale
9.2 - Harmonic Minor Scale
9.3.0 - Melodic Minor Ascending
9.3.1 - Melodic Minor Descending
9.4 - What chords do these scales go with?

10.0 - The Modes of the Major scale Introduction
10.1 - Using the intervals
10.2 - Using the Steps
10.3 - Using the modes over chords

11.0 - Applying #1-9 on the guitar Introduction
11.1 - Applying 'What Intervals and Steps are'
11.2 - Applying 'Understanding the Chromatic Scale'
11.3 - Applying 'The major scale and Triads'
11.4 - Applying 'Natural Minor, Harmonic Minor and Melodic Minor Scales'
11.5 - Applying 'The Modes of the Major scale'

What would be the next thing to learn?
#2
Applying them to your own music perhaps?
Originally Posted by evening_crow
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#3
Some advice...

Don't try and rush through it all, make sure you understand each of those as much as possible.
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#4
Quote by Kash1333
Some advice...

Don't try and rush through it all, make sure you understand each of those as much as possible.


yea i know i have been learning it since some time now, its pretty complicated but i am getting it
#5
If you honestly understand all that (weren't you having trouble with chords in minor keys?) then I suggest you look through the Music Theory FAQ, find stuff you don't know and learn it. Focus on chord progressions and cadences first.
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#6
Ehh, I learn it in another way...
Most of those topics are very related to other ones, so I learned them at once...
That includes things like the Circle of Fifths, which I don't even use to find the keys...

Again, I study classical guitar, so the whole "which chord goes where" and "all scales and modes etc" stuff isn't that important...

Maybe try studying rhythm, composition advices, standard notation and stuff....
#7
Quote by evening_crow
Applying them to your own music perhaps?

+1

there's a whole world of difference between knowing something and actually knowing how to use it. Theory knowledge is only useful if you can apply it.

Someone who only knows the major scale inside out but has studied and used it for years will be a far more inventive and accomplished musician than someone who flew through the major scale then swotted up on more exotic scales, modes etc over the space of a few months.
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#8
Quote by gonzaw


Again, I study classical guitar, so the whole "which chord goes where" and "all scales and modes etc" stuff isn't that important...

the crack you smoke sir must be grandiose in proportions and quality. how the hell are chords and scales not important in classical guitar? thats the most basic thing there is, if you don't know that then yer screwed trying to write your own music, regardless of the format.

to the TS:

go over all those lessons and make sure you understand them inside and out. front to back and in your sleep. after that maybe implied bass for some fun
#9
Quote by Ænimus Prime
If you honestly understand all that (weren't you having trouble with chords in minor keys?) then I suggest you look through the Music Theory FAQ, find stuff you don't know and learn it. Focus on chord progressions and cadences first.


first of all i said " lets suppose"
#10
Quote by alexcp94
first of all i said " lets suppose"

So let's get this straight, you don't know anything yet and were asking a hypothetical question with regards to what to learn next after the several years study it would take to succesfully assimilate and learn to use everything you listed in the original post?

Any particular reason why, or are you just a stickler for being organised?
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#11
Quote by steven seagull
So let's get this straight, you don't know anything yet and were asking a hypothetical question with regards to what to learn next after the several years study it would take to succesfully assimilate and learn to use everything you listed in the original post?

Any particular reason why, or are you just a stickler for being organised?

i already know more than a half of those things just curious if is this all i have to learn or are there more things
#12
STYLES


go over some rock/jazz/country/shred licks in the major/minor/pent scales


but thats a good list id say
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#13
There's always more, that lesson is called 'the beginning' for a reason
My name is Andy
Quote by MudMartin
Only looking at music as math and theory, is like only looking at the love of your life as flesh and bone.

Swinging to the rhythm of the New World Order,
Counting bodies like sheep to the rhythm of the war drums
#14
Quote by alexcp94
i already know more than a half of those things just curious if is this all i have to learn or are there more things



I know this will be a ****ty answer but.

No that's not all you have to learn.....in fact....you're never done learning.

The minute you think you know it all is the moment you prove that you don't
#15
Quote by Ænimus Prime
There's always more, that lesson is called 'the beginning' for a reason


+ 90 1/4th......

that really is just the beginning, the very tip of the iceberg. you need to realize there is no "end". music isn't about the destination, there isn't one. it's about the journey. the farther you walk, the longer you realize you have to walk.
#17
I would learn more about Harmony and like the guy above me said, styles.
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#19
I'd spend more time actually learning how to use what you've already learned rather than worrying about how many facts you can amass...you don't need to remember every detail of every obscure scale or concept, that's what Wikipedia's for.

Quote by alexcp94
i already know more than a half of those things just curious if is this all i have to learn or are there more things


trust me, you don't "know" more than half those things, you might know what they are but that doesn't equate to understanding them. If you truly knew and understood those things you wouldn't have asked your question.
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