Quote by RPGoof
Went to my girlfriend's house. Her dog ate half a chocolate cake and threw up all over the place.

Sounds like a fun day all around.
Quote by JacobTheMe
I love you.

Set off some fireworks in the neighborhood...then this guy from down the street showed up with all these illegal fireworks. They were awesome!
And people are still setting off fireworks.
Pentatonic, blues, major, harmonic minor
Quote by SeEsAw12


OMG these things were awesome. I used to take them in my lunch in elementary school. But they were even better when you could heat them up in the microwave....... yummmmm
Quote by mick13
Once when I was younger and my cousin was over he ate all the marshmallows (only them) out of the Lucky Charms

YES! I used to do this all the time! But then later you're so disappointed because all that's left is the crappy oats
Quote by mick13

Hey! Don't laugh! It's a serious
Does anyone else have a cereal addiction? For me, if it's in the house, I can eat an entire box of it. It doesn't matter what kind, I will eat it--but Lucky Charms and Reeses Puffs are the worst. I have absolutely NO self-control. If you're like me, what is your favorite cereal, and what is the most you've eaten at one time?
They're good, but the cheese and sauce always squirts out when you're trying to eat them!
You could also try Bach chorales for practice with analysis
First you need to figure out what key the song is in. When you're soloing, you use a scale based on that key. For example, if the song is in E major, you could use an E pentatonic scale or an E blues scale. There are lots of different scales you can use, but start out with these.
I teach guitar once a week, and am running out of ideas. I teach the basics like scales and chords, but I know it gets boring for kids sometimes. Any ideas for some simple but fun songs to teach?
You have to be tough with him. If you have a show coming up, remind him how close it is and how much you need to practice. If not, say you have another drummer in mind (even if you don't), and you'd really like to keep him in the band, but if he keeps blowing you off you're going to have to replace him.
Yup guess it depends on the people...i dated my bass player and almost as soon as we started dating he slacked off and started being late for practice-or making up lame excuses about why he couldn't come. Which shows that he just joined the band for one reason...and it wasn't the music.
How about, how often would you be able to practice?
It's ok for strumming, but if you ever want to get into faster playing it's pretty much impossible to do with just your thumb. Keep doing what you like, but try the pick too just so you can get used to it for later. Also try fingerpicking (using your thumb, index, middle and ring fingers)-sounds really good on acoustic.
Quote by myheadsempty
is it a good talent show song???

It's a song everyone will recognize, which is a good thing. If you play something nobody knows, they won't be as into it. Good luck!
Quote by FacingUsAll

That is so cute!!!!!!!!! lol
Sometimes I can get the E string pretty close to a high E without hearing it, but it's probably b/c it's almost programmed into my mind after hearing it so much. I almost always use a tuner to be on the safe side, and NEVER go without one for shows or recording!!
Quote by Ibanezax372
Probably not a good idea, because when you two breakup she will quit the band.

Yup...or it will become completely awkward until finally you just stop calling them for band practice-oops...
In my opinion, it's a bad idea. But what do you guys think?

(This is a theoretical question....IF you had members of the opposite sex in the band)
You should definitely talk to your first band before joining the other one. You should also make sure your practices aren't going to conflict with each other. I had someone in my band join another band one time, and he just randomly started talking about it one day like it was nothing. I was really ticked off (but then again, it probably didn't help that I was also dating him)!

Anyway, you should most definitely stay true to your first band, but if they are totally ok with you joining another, go ahead and give it a try.
Try to pick one day a week that everyone can commit to a practice. That way you don't have to call them all the time, and you guys will just have an agreement as to the time and place you practice every week. As for the bass player, tell him you think he's good and that his style would really fit your band and ask him if he can make it to your practices once a week. That way he'll know point blank that you want him in the band, and he'll tell you if he doesn't want to be.

Not really familiar with too many of the songs in your setlist, but just make sure you have a list of songs that shows your versatility.
Start out with really simple strum patterns-like 4 strums per measure, and then as you get better, experiment with more complicated stuff.
It's probably buzzing b/c the action is too high. If it is like a strat, then the truss rod is at the top of the neck right below the tuning pegs. You need to get an allen wrench and turn the truss rod to the right-only do it a little bit at a time though so you don't warp your bass the other way. Just turn it a little and test it out each time until the buzzing stops.
wow, that's awesome...can't believe he's only 6!!
My band has done it, and it's gone over well. And my friend and I are girls singing it-so obviously we don't sound anything like
Quote by hurlyz
I saw somebody talking about those but I don't know how it works... I know my intervals but I don't know the Melodic/Harmonic thing... isn't it a kind of minor scale loll??

You got the intervals confused with the scales. There's also a such thing as melodic and harmonic minor scales-in harmonic minor, the 7th is raised going up and down the scale, and in melodic minor the 6th and 7th are raised going up and lowered again going down.
(I knew I would learn something with this whole college thing... )
You should definitely use a metronome. Pick something you want to learn and start out as slow as you can play it w/o messing up, then when you feel like you have it, turn it up one or 2 notches. It takes FOREVER, but it works. I learned Flight of the Bumblebee like that, and it took 3 hours to even get it near speed.
I have been playing guitar for a while and I feel like I'm pretty good at blues-rock type stuff, but lately I feel like I'm stuck playing nothing but pentatonic and blues scales, and that my solos don't have much originality. I've experimented with the major scale and gotten pretty good at that, but what would your suggestions be about what to learn next? Also, any practicing suggestions would be much appreciated!
Times Like These by Foo Fighters
Start out advertising to people you know and tell them you'll give them a good deal on lessons since you're still a student. And if you start teaching, my advice is be prepared!! Have stuff in mind that you're going to do before the lesson so you don't just have dead lesson time...there's nothing worse!
Being pissed creates a great mood for songwriting...then you can make your own!
I have been thinking about getting a telecaster-I'm really into classic rock and blues, any ideas as to what model i should go for?
It's not you, it's, j/k

Tell him you don't think you guys are a good fit right now but you still want to get together and play sometimes...that way, even if you don't, he won't feel quite as bad. It's best to do it as soon as possible though because the longer you wait the worse it will be. Just make it seem like it's more your issue, not because he isn't a good guitarist.
Used to think I would always want to be in a band, but after playing with lots of different musicians, I've found that solo is a lot can do exactly the style of music you want to! My ideal situation would be to play as a solo artist with a backup band. That way you can have the best of both worlds...
Shadows Collide With People is a good album