"Discover the Easiest Way to

play your first 20 songs on guitar"

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Play Your First 20 Songs on Guitar
 

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There is simply no better way to get you playing actual songs on your guitar than this brand new guitar playing innovation.

A completely 'foolproof' method for any beginner (or more advanced player) to effortlessly play through a pile of songs with no preparation whatsoever.

10 Chords Every Guitarist Needs To Know

The 20 Songs

1. 59th Street Bridge Song

The 59th Street bridge (officially the Queensboro Bridge), goes over the East River in New York City, connecting Queens to Manhattan. Simon & Garfunkel are from New York, which has a very hectic pace. In this song they remind us to slow down and appreciate the simple pleasures in life, like cobblestones and flowers.


2. All I have to do is Dream

This song, which sold over a million copies, was written by Boudleaux Bryant, who was half of the world famous husband-and-wife songwriting team, Boudleaux and Felice Bryant. Together, this talented couple penned many huge hits for the Everly Brothers and other artists, including "Bye, Bye Love," "Wake Up Little Susie," "Bird Dog," "Devoted to You," "Hey Joe," "Love Hurts," "Raining In My Heart," and "Rocky Top."


3. Brown eyed girl

This was originally called "Brown Skinned Girl," and was about an interracial relationship. Morrison changed it to "Brown Eyed Girl" to make it more palatable for radio stations. Some stations banned it anyway for the line, "Making love in the green grass."


4. Eleanor Rigby

Paul McCartney wrote most of this song. He got "Rigby" from the name of a store (Rigby and Evens Ltd Wine and Spirit Shippers) and "Eleanor" from actress Eleanor Bron. He liked the name "Eleanor Rigby" because it sounded natural.


5. Everything I Do

This song is featured in the Kevin Costner movie Robin Hood: Prince Of Thieves, where it plays over the credits. It was written to order for the movie, initially by American film composer Michael Kamen, with the middle eight, break, outro and arrangement added by Adams and producer Mutt Lange. Adams used a line in the movie, "I do it for you..." as the basis for the song, and they had it written in about an hour.


6. Heartbeat

The last Buddy Holly single to be released during his lifetime, "Heartbeat" was only a minor hit in the US with a No. 82 Billboard Hot 100 peak.The song had more chart impact in the UK reaching No. 30 first in January 1959, and again upon its April 1960 re-issue


7. Heart of Gold

With a straightforward metaphor and complete lack of pathos, this not a typical Neil Young song. It finds him mining for a "heart of gold," which depending on your perspective, is either a touching and heartfelt sentiment, or a mawkish platitude. Rolling Stone took the churlish view, complaining that the album evoked "superstardom's weariest clichés." The listening public and Young's fans were far more accepting, however, and the song became his biggest hit.


8. Help me make it through the night

Sammi Smith's classic cover of this song catapulted Kristofferson into a songwriters' spotlight reserved for the coveted few, and earned him a Grammy for best country song in 1971. It also won Smith a Grammy for best Country vocal performance female - as well as the Country Music Association's single of the Year Award. Smith died on February 12, 2005 at the age of 61. Her vocal performance on this song is regarded by some as one of the finest in Country music.


9. The last thing on my mind

"The Last Thing on My Mind" is a song written by American musician and singer-songwriter Tom Paxton in the early 1960s and recorded first by Paxton in 1964. The song was released on Paxton's 1964 album Ramblin' Boy, which was his first album released on Elektra Records.The song remains one of Paxton's best-known compositions.


10. Leaving on a jet plane

"Leaving on a Jet Plane" is a song written by John Denver in 1966 and most famously recorded by Peter, Paul and Mary. The original title of the song was "Babe, I Hate to Go" but Denver's then producer Milt Okun convinced him to change the title.The song was initially recorded in 1966 by John Denver with the title "Babe, I Hate to Go." That same year, Denver chose this song along with fifteen others and, with his own money, had 250 copies pressed onto vinyl. He distributed the copies to friends and family. Peter, Paul and Mary were so impressed with the song that they chose to record it themselves and released it on their 1967 Album 1700. Notably, it didn't become a hit for them until they released it as a single in 1969.


11. Let it Be

Paul McCartney wrote this song. It was inspired by his mother, Mary, who died when he was 14. Many people thought "Mother Mary" was a biblical reference when they heard it.Since Let It Be was The Beatles last album, it made an appropriate statement about leaving problems behind and moving on in life.

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12. Living on a Prayer

"Livin' on a Prayer" is Bon Jovi's second chart-topping single from their 12× platinum Slippery When Wet album. Written by Jon Bon Jovi, Richie Sambora, and Desmond Child, the single, released in late 1986, was well received at both rock and pop radio and its music video was given heavy rotation at MTV, giving the band their first No. 1 on the Billboard Mainstream Rock chart and their second consecutive No. 1 Billboard Hot 100 hit.The song has become the band's signature song, topping fan-voted lists and re-charting around the world decades after its release. The original 45-RPM single release sold 800,000 copies in the United States, and in 2013 was certified Triple Platinum for over 3 million digital downloads.


13. The Sound of Silence

The first recording was an acoustic version on Simon & Garfunkel's first album, Wednesday Morning, 3 AM, which was billed as "exciting new sounds in the folk tradition," and sold about 2000 copies. When the album tanked, Simon and Garfunkel split up. What they didn't know was that their record company had a plan. Trying to take advantage of the folk-rock movement, Columbia Records had producer Tom Wilson add electric instruments to the acoustic track. Simon and Garfunkel had no idea their acoustic song had been overdubbed with electric instruments, but it became a huge hit and got them back together. If Wilson had not reworked the song without their knowledge, Simon and Garfunkel probably would have gone their separate ways. When the song hit #1 in the States, Simon was in England and Garfunkel was at college.


14. Stand by Me

Ben E. King recorded this shortly after leaving The Drifters in 1960. It gave him a solid reputation as a solo artist."Stand By Me" was the name of a gospel hymn written by the Philadelphia minister Charles Albert Tindley in 1905. His hymn became popular in churches throughout the American south and was recorded by various Gospel acts in the 1950s. The most popular adaptation was by The Staple Singers, who recorded it in 1955. It was this version that Ben E. King heard; he pushed The Drifters to record it, but the group's manager rejected it.


15. Streets of London

This song was originally about some individual people Ralph McTell met in the French capital while busking and hitchhiking throughout Europe, but when he realized there was already a song called "Poor People Of Paris," he changed the title to "Streets Of London."This was not released as a single until 1974, five years after it first appeared on Spiral Staircase.


16. Sweet Caroline

Diamond wrote this song about his second wife, Marcia Murphey, who he married in 1969 (they divorced in 1995). He needed a three-syllable name to fit the melody, however, so "Sweet Marcia" didn't work. The name Caroline is one he had written down, and it fit the song perfectly, so that's what he used.


17. Take it Easy

Jackson Browne wrote started writing this song his first album, but he didn't know how to finish it. At the time, he was living in an apartment in the Echo Park section of Los Angeles, and his upstairs neighbor was Glenn Frey, who needed songs for his new band - the Eagles.Frey heard Browne working on the song (he says that he learned a lot about songwriting by listening to his downstairs neighbor work), and told Jackson that he thought it was great. Browne said he was having trouble completing the track, and played what he had of it. When he got to the second verse, Frey came up with a key lyric: "It's a girl, my lord, in a flatbed Ford, slowing down to take a look at me."


18. The times they are a changin'

This became an anthem for frustrated youth. It summed up the anti-establishment feelings of people who would later be known as hippies. Many of the lyrics are based on the Civil Rights movement in the US.In the liner notes of this album Biograph, Dylan wrote: "I wanted to write a big song, some kind of theme song, with short, concise verses that piled up on each other in a hypnotic way. This is definitely a song with a purpose. I knew exactly what I wanted to say and who I wanted to say it to."


19. Unchained Melody

This first appeared in the 1955 movie Unchained, starring the former football player Elroy "Crazy Legs" Hirsch. The movie takes place in a prison, and the song was written for the movie to reflect the mood of the prisoners as they wait for time to pass.Alex North wrote the music, Hy Zaret wrote the lyrics, and a black singer named Todd Duncan sang the version in the movie. Duncan went on to become a popular vocal instructor.When the movie came out, an orchestral version by Les Baxter was released along with a version by Al Hibbler. Baxter's version hit #1 in the US; Hibbler's went to #3.


20. Wonderful Tonight

A fixture at proms and weddings, Eric Clapton wrote "Wonderful Tonight" in 1976 while waiting for his girlfriend (and future wife) Pattie to get ready for a night out. They were going to a Buddy Holly tribute that Paul McCartney put together, and Clapton was in the familiar position of waiting while she tried on clothes.Pattie was married to George Harrison when Clapton expressed his love for her on the song "Layla." Clapton and Harrison remained good friends, and Harrison even played at their wedding in 1979. Eric and Pattie divorced in 1988.

Frequently Asked Questions

Q. Will this work for me even if I've never played guitar before?

 A. Absolutely this will work for you. I'm so confident that I have a 100% 'no questions asked' money back guarantee with NO TIME LIMIT.

Q. How is this different to other things I've tried?

 A. The problem with conventional video type lessons is that you have to have learned and memorised all the chords and chord changes before you can play along to something. With this system you simply play along right from the first note.

Q. Will the videos work on my ipad/iphone/mac?

 A. The videos are in .mp4 format and work on just about any system or device.

Q. Will it cause me problems if I start with these 'cut down' chords when I want to move on to using full chords later on?

A. No. In fact as you make some progress you'll start to use full chords without even being aware of it. More experienced guitarists won't look at the chord diagrams, they'll just look at the chord letters.

Q. What do I do if I have any problems with the purchase or the materials.

A. In the unlikely event that you have any kind of problem you just contact me direct by email at bestbeginnerguitarlessons@gmail.com

 

Q. Do I have to have a Paypal account to buy these?

A. No. Paypal is the preferred payment method for most online purchases these days but always presents an option to pay by credit card.

 

     Q. What do I actually receive when I buy this set.

     A. When your payment is completed you'll be taken to a download page where you can download the video for each song as shown above. You'll also be able to download a printable .pdf of each song-sheet as shown below. You will have 'lifetime access' to the download page.  

Play First Songs On Guitar

   Q. What if I buy these and find that they are either too difficult/easy/unsuitable? 

   A. No problem. Just email me and ask for a refund. I won't quibble, I'll simply refund your full purchase price 

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