#1
Ok, so in the key of C, A minor would be the relative minor...that I get, my question is, does every key have relative Augmented and Diminished chords as well? And if so how do you find them?
#2
I am just guessing here. But if C is the key. Would B be the diminished?
C D E F G A B
Since it goes Maj Min Min Maj Maj Min Dim?
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#3
Ok...

Major scale intervals are: T T S T T T S
Chord voicings go: M m m M M m dim

So, pick what key you want the chords for; let's use E major so we get a few sharps:

E (tone) F# (tone) G# (semi-tone) A (tone) B (tone) C# (tone) D# (semi-tone) E

Then just add the voicings in the same order:

Emaj - F#min - G#min - Amaj - Bmaj - C#min - D#dim
Last edited by ChrisN at Jul 17, 2008,
#4
The term "relative minor" describes the relationship of the Am scale to the C major scale because they share the same notes. It has nothing to do with the Am chord.
Si
#5
shouldn't that be a B major not minor, I'm just lookin at the formula you have there, so idk
#6
^Yes, it should. Do you have any further questions or did his post clear it up?
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#8
Well done! My intentional mistake was caught; most certainly it is Bmaj!