Complete Guitar Method Masterclass - Week 2 | Hany Gamal | Skillshare

Playback Speed

  • 0.5x
  • 1x (Normal)
  • 1.25x
  • 1.5x
  • 2x

Complete Guitar Method Masterclass - Week 2

teacher avatar Hany Gamal, Level up your technique

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

8 Lessons (1h 3m)
    • 1. Introduction to Week 2

    • 2. 1 Rhythm Notation Part 1

    • 3. 2 Rhythm Notation Part 2

    • 4. 3 Alouette And Ode To Joy

    • 5. 4 Jingle Bells The Melody

    • 6. 5 Au Clair De La Lune

    • 7. 6 Aura Lee

    • 8. 7 Bach Minuet

  • --
  • Beginner level
  • Intermediate level
  • Advanced level
  • All levels

Community Generated

The level is determined by a majority opinion of students who have reviewed this class. The teacher's recommendation is shown until at least 5 student responses are collected.





About This Class

In the second week of this Masterclass, you will learn Rhythmic Notation, which is the duration of the notes that will make you add the missing ingredient to your playing, rhythm.

We will learn all about the value of the notes and introduce the names of the notes like Whole note, Half Note, Quarter note, and Eighth note. These are the cornerstone for any musician no matter what instrument he plays.

Armed with this information we will start playing short melodies which will test you in everything you know so far. Melodies like:

  • Jingle Bells
  • Au Clair De La Lune
  • Aura Lee (Love me tender)
  • Bach Minuet

This week you will hear your guitar sings, and hopefully this will motivate you to continue your journey. 

See you on the other side.

Meet Your Teacher

Teacher Profile Image

Hany Gamal

Level up your technique


Class Ratings

Expectations Met?
  • 0%
  • Yes
  • 0%
  • Somewhat
  • 0%
  • Not really
  • 0%
Reviews Archive

In October 2018, we updated our review system to improve the way we collect feedback. Below are the reviews written before that update.

Why Join Skillshare?

Take award-winning Skillshare Original Classes

Each class has short lessons, hands-on projects

Your membership supports Skillshare teachers

Learn From Anywhere

Take classes on the go with the Skillshare app. Stream or download to watch on the plane, the subway, or wherever you learn best.


1. Introduction to Week 2: Hi, and welcome to complete the target method masterclass week 2. Now that you've got the foundation of how to tune the guitar, how to sit with a guitar. And you played a few exercises with your right and your left hand. And you've got a feeling of how the frets feel. It's time to dive into the rhythm and learn some basics music theory. So we're going to cover in this course the basic off the rhythmic notation and the tablature, which means she going to play notes that lasts for one count to count, three counts and four counts. So you have a variation of rhythmic values in your playing. So in a way we're going to borrow from the standard notes, the shape of the nodes. So you know, the whole note, half note, the quarter note. We're all, we're going to cover all this in this course. And after that, you'll be ready to play some real tunes. Tunes like ought to joy by Beethoven, Jingle Bells, orally, which is Love Me Tender by Elvis Presley. And finally, we're going to end it with Bach. Many wet, Hi, I'm Sebastian Bach minuet, which will cover basically all the rhythmic values that you are going to study in this class. All my future classes is based around this class. So this is really crucial class to understand and to practice. Thank you for watching and I will see you on the other side. 2. 1 Rhythm Notation Part 1: Hi, In this video we're going to study the rhythmic notation. Now the note duration and rhythm are indicated by a system similar to the one used in the standard music notation. The only difference is that the fret number is in the circle or next to the stem. So instead of just having the numbers, now we're going to have a symbol that indicates how many beats this snow it will take. So for example, the first one we have is the whole notes, which is a complete circle without any stem. This one will take or gets four counts, and I will go on to explain what the full counts mean. The next one is the half notes. And it's called half-note because it gets half the whole notes. So it will get two counts. Have the four is two. The next one is thin, only, which is the quarter note, because it's quarter the whole notes. Thus it will take one count. Next is the eighth notes would get half counts. And again, it's all refer to the whole notes. So it's eighth, the whole notes. That's why it gets half account. And instead of for the eighth of the four is half. I hope you're following along. Now it's becoming a mess and not music, but they are both similar. So the single eighth note that gets half gallons, you usually have a flag. But when two consecutive eighth notes come together or joined together with a beam with this, which is this bold line. And each of the eighth notes still gets a separate half counts. Now sometimes we add a dot to any notes. It could be the whole note, half note of the quarter note. And what does the dot do is increase the value of the notes by 50 percent. So for example, if I add a dot next to the half notes, and a half note gets two counts. Half of that or 50% of that is one. So the dotted half note, we'll get three counts. On the other hand, the dotted quarter notes, half, the one is half. So the dotted quarter note, we'll get 1.5 counts. And don't worry, this is just a general overview of the system. And I'm, right now we're going to take a few examples with the sound so you understand what all this is about. The first example we have is the whole note. Now, this software, which is called Sibelius, doesn't have the rhythm tabs. So instead I'm going to explain on the standards music notation, but I just want you to imagine the number is inside the circle. So it's the same bots. The rhythm tab combines both of these. The one thing that batter is the symbol itself, and that you understand what is the counts or the four counts and the rhythm works. So if I played this now, it will last for four counts, like this. Okay? So again, okay, so we play one time and we let it ring or lasts for four counts. The half-note will get, each one of them, will get two counts like this. Okay, so if it's jumped, let's try again. Okay, so that's the half count. Each one gets two counts. The quarter note, each one we'll get one counts, which is the standards. Okay? And last, which is the eighth notes. Each one will get half account and it will sell like this. Let's play that again. And then finally we have the dotted half note and the Delta quarter-note. The adult half-note will get three counts. And the dotted quarter note we'll get 1.5, which is a bit longer than the quarter notes. I just want to say it's fine if you don't get to own what we talked about in this lesson. I just wanted to demonstrate the rhythm tab. And what's the counts? What's the whole notes, the half node, the quarter notes. But we are going to cover oldest during the course. Today's was just a demonstration or overview. And the other thing I want to talk about is the time signature, which is the two numbers here, the 44 you'll see at the beginning of every music piece. The 44 tells you how many beats are there in every bar. So for example, for four means, there are four quarter notes in every bar, or the equivalent. So here for example, in the first bar we have four quarter notes. Or we can have, since each one of this half-note equal to quarter notes, because each one takes two counts, and this one is two counts. So still we have four counts and the bar. Or we can have one hold notes because one of these takes four counts. So we still have four counts and every bar. And finally, we can have 8 eighth notes, since each one gets half a beat. So the eight of them will get four counts. So you can see that the possibilities are endless. We can have any combination of these notes and the quarter, the half and the eighth notes to fill a more in 44. Now, of course, there are other time signatures like 34 and 2, 4. And we don't want to talk about this during the course, but this is just a glimpse of what the time signature means when we start to play. You don't get confused about it. In the next video, we're going to take a few examples to enforce what we learn and to apply it. So after the next video, you'll have no problem understanding and playing what we learned today. Thank you for watching this video and I can't wait to see you in the next one. 3. 2 Rhythm Notation Part 2: Hi, In this video we're going to apply what we learned in the previous video. We go into play the quarter notes, the half note, and the eighth note, through three exercises. All these exercises have an audio file so you can download them and play with them. And I will play all of them using the metronome on a speed of 60 beats per minutes. The click of the metronome represents the quarter note or the one beat. So if you play the quarter note, you should play quarter note every single beat. If you play the half-note, then the half-note will take two clicks or two beats. And of course, if we play the eighth note, every 2 eighth notes, we'll take one-bit or one-click of the metronome. And all this we're going to play right now, 1234. So in this exercise, it starts with a 4, 4 time signature, which is four quarter note and every bar. So we count 1, 2, 3, 4. If you don't have a metronome, it's a good idea to play and count out loud like this. 12341234123412341234. The last one is the whole note, and it takes four clicks or four counts. The two dots at the end means you should repeat the exercise. So let's play it one more time and then go to Exercise. 2, 1, 2 3 4 1 2 3 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 4, 1 2 4, 1 2 3 4. Exercise 2. We have the eighth note. To count the eighth note, we say one end because we broken, or we divided the one beat into two equal halves. So we say 1234. And so let me play exercise too with the metronome on 60 beats per minutes. 1234. Okay, so we start off with the A12Z notes, which we count them 1 and 2. And then the quarter note, we'll take the third fourth beats. So the first bar, 1, 2, again, 1, 2, 3, 4. The second bar has all eighth notes. So we're going to count it 1234, and like this one. And then we have a dotted half notes, which takes three counts, 1234, followed by a quarter note which will take 11234. And then finally we end with a whole note, 1, 2, 3, 4. So let's play exercise number 2 again and try to count with me. 34141412341234. Exercise number 3 have a different time signature, which is 34, means that there are three counts or three beats of quarter note and every bar. Thus we cannot see the whole notes because the whole node takes four beats, so it cannot exist in the 34. So it's on the sixth string, the second fret. So plate with the second finger. Again, you can play with the IM or the pick. I will change the time signature on the metronome to take, to give us a three clicks. 1, 2, 3. So with counting this sound like this, 123123123, 1, 2, 3. Again, 123123123123123. So a really hope at the end of this video that everything that we talked about made sense, especially in the next videos, we're going to play Jingle Bells and ought to Joy. These are well-known pieces of music. And you will find that the rhythmic notation is just a system that allow you to understand and play the music as accurate as possible. Try to play all these exercises with a metronome set to 60. If you find 60 to be a little bit fast, please slow down or you can count and go with on your own base. But there has to be something that counts the one beat for you, the quarter note. The last thing I want to say that the stems can go up or down depending on where there's a room. So the direction does not change the note value in anyway. Thank you for watching the video, and I will see you in the next one when we start to play Alphabet and ought to Joy until then. See you. 4. 3 Alouette And Ode To Joy: 1234 high. Lewitt is a French folk song. It's in 44, and I played it a little bit faster than the previous exercises. This one was on 90 on the metronome. But you're welcome to play it, of course, in a slower speed until you can play it fast. So if you look at the tab, you'll see that there are only three notes, the open string, the second fret, and the fourth fret. Now I know that the second and the fourth finger are quite the gap between them. So you can instead use finger one on the second fret and finger three on the fourth fret. So let's play and count Alawites using finger 13 and the first bar have a dotted half notes, so it takes three counts, 123, and on the fourth beat we play the second fret, 1234. And then with the third finger, I'm playing the fourth fret on the same string. And each one will take two counts as if they are half b, sorry, half notes 1234. So from the beginning, 12341234, then four quarter notes 1234. And then 2.5 notes of the open string, the 0, 1, 2, 3, 4. The second line is just the same except the last note is a whole note. So let's play the second line, 1234123412341234. It might be a very simple song, but the idea here is to make you read the rhythmic notation and at the same time get used to the tabs and playing with the right-hand and the left-hand. So if it's simple sounds or simple music, Don't worry about it. It will get a little bit more complicated than this. But we have to start slowly. The second song need no introduction. It's ought to joy by Beethoven. Now you'll find on the tabs there these letters, the C, F, and the G. These are chords that we're going to take later on the course right now, I want you to focus on the tabs. And of course all these songs have audio files so you can play with it. So I'm going to play it with the same speed, 90 beats per minutes. 1234. This one will use the first string and the second string. So starting with the first string, 1, 2, 3, 4, all these are quarter notes. The second bar, we start from the third fret, going backwards, three. And then on the second string, third fret. We play this. So let's play this two bars again. Of course, the alternating the right-hand or the fingers. If you're using the fingers and a pick down, up, if you're using the big, It's very important. So you keep alternating between down, up or IM. Moving on to the third bar. We're starting with the first fret on the second string. Continue. So let's play that first line. I'm going to start with a metronome, but I'm going to do it on 60 beats per minutes, 1234. And then we have the second line, which is the same except for the last bar were changed. So let's do that. 1, 2, 3, 4. Please don't underestimate what we're doing here. I can give you Tears in Heaven or more than words. In your first few lessons, we have to start somewhere at even a LeWitt and ought to joy and Jingle Bells. These are very simple tunes, but you are doing many things at the same time. You're reading tabs, your rhythmic and the rhythmic notation. And playing with the right-hand and the left-hand and trying to keep the time. So all this takes practice and all this has to be learned really slow in the beginning in order for everything to work together. That was today's lesson. Please take your time and play them slowly and above all, enjoy the songs. Thank you and I will see you in the next video. 5. 4 Jingle Bells The Melody: Hi and welcome to Jingle Bells, the melody and this song We got to play on the first string and the second string. Just like ultra joy. We start off with two bars of open string, so we don't need the left-hand, but you still need to counts like this, 1234. So we have two notes of quarter notes which takes one beats and one note of half-note, which takes two beats, 1234. The second bar is the same, 1, 2, 3, 4. And then we're going to start using the left-hand. That's the count. Let's say the tabs better. So 0, then 3 on the first string. Of course you do it with the third finger. They were the first finger. You go to the second string, first fret. And then on the same string, you play the third fret. So this bar sound like this. Okay, Notice that I play right behind the fret so it doesn't get this bus. I tried to keep your for your fingers right behind the fret. And again, if you can't reach the third for it while you still holding the first fret. It's okay. You can do this for now. You can let go of the first finger. And then there's a whole notes which takes four counts, 1234. So let's play the whole first line. I'll count 123412341, 44234. Let's do it one more time. A little bit slower. 3, 4, 4, 4, 2, 3, 4. Moving on to the second line, will start with the first fret on the first string. Again, the chords, the f, the sea, the D7. These are the accompaniment chords. Okay, so you don't need to, You don't need to know them. Now, these are for if there's a second guitar and he will play the chords and you will play the melody. So starting with the first fret, we're going to play it four times, four quarter notes. And then one more time, and the second bar. And then take it off and play the same string open. So these two bar cell like this. And tried to keep your fingers like standby. So if there's an open string, don't just take the whole hands out, okay, or off. Try to keep your first finger or what? You just do your left hand above the strings ready to attack. Any of these threats to the first fret of the third spreads on the first string, or the first fret. And the third fret on the second string is just, keep your head around. On the third bar. We're going to play the first string open. And then with the third finger, we're playing the third frets on the second string twice. So that's and then E again, which is the first string open. And then back to this one, but this time it's half-note, so it takes two clicks or two beats, 2, and then with the same finger, go down on the first string. Third fret for two beats. The last tool bar sound like this. You can use the pinky on the last notes. If you want. If you don't want, the third finger will work just fine. The third line is exactly like the first line, so let's just play it ahead. And the fourth line, the first two bars are the same and then it gets a little bit different because it's the ending. So we start with the third fret on the first string, and then one on the same string, and then three on the second string. So this Marsal like this. And then finishing with this notes, which is the sea. So the last two bars contains no open strings, just the frets, 331. So I'm going to play the whole thing now with a metronome on the speed 60 beats per minutes. 1234. Try to divide the piece into short segments. Like for example, try to practice the first line by itself over and over until you can play smoothly. Then go to the second line and do the same. Just practice the second line and then try to glue these two together. Play the first and the second line together as slowly as possible and try to get the rhythm correctly by counting or using the metronome on a slower speed. And then add the third line and then the fourth line, and then do the same. And then play the whole thing from start to finish. Don't try to play the whole thing from start to finish on one setting, you will get to really tired and you will not hear the song correctly. So try to just divide them into smaller segments and then glue everything together at the end. I hope you enjoy Jingle Bells, the melody. Next video, we're going to take Eclair deal alone, another French folk song. Until then, thank you and goodbye. 6. 5 Au Clair De La Lune: Welcome to this lesson. We're going to play Eclair Della Luna, a French folk song. Now in the previous two songs we played on the first and the second string. Now it's time to play on the third string. If you remember the third string open call g. Now this song has a construction called a Binary means that it's in two parts, part a and part b. The a part is four bars that repeats twice, and then Part B, another four bars, but only a onetime or we just play it one time and then back to part a again. So the construction of the song is a, a, b, a. And that's called a binary because the song is composed in two parts only. So we start with the second string, first fret, and play there three times. And then we add the third finger on the third fret. So this bar of sound like this, four. And then we play the first string, open for two counts, and then the second string, third fret for two counts. So the toolbar, SAL, like this together, again was with counting to four. I hope you're not forgetting to alternate either between the I and the M or the pig down and up. Really important. Moving on. We played on this note again, this one, it's called a C. So if you see me or hear me say, see, I mean this note here, the second string, first threats. So we're playing the C note now. And then the first string open. And then back to this note twice. So this is a little bit tricky bar because we're playing the second string, first string, and then back with the third finger on the second string, third fret. And then finishing on the C note. So let's play this a line or four bars from the beginning. And we repeat this line two times. So again, one more time. I'll try to play a little bit slower so you can follow along with me. And then we'll start with the third line, which is the B section. On the second string, third fret. We played that four times. And now it's time to go to the third string. Second fret. Now, you can go to the second fret with finger two, or you can go with finger one. Both are correct. Okay. If you decide to play it with the second finger, that's fine. Okay. But I think the first finger is better. Why? Because it will allow you to keep the third finger on the second string, which you go into, go back after you play the third string like this. And then back to the second string, third fret, which is still there. So this will save you some time. Because of this movement. When you take the third finger off using the second finger here, you're going to have to readjust your hand to play the third fret. But if you've played with the first finger, third finger will stay there. It's all part of the D chord, which are going to study later on. So let's try it with the first finger. Back for the second string. Third threats which are still holding going backwards. 3, one, open. Now again the third string, second fret. And then the third string or the third string open. So that's gonna like a descending scale. And then we back to the first section or section a. And easy piece to keep your fingers busy and playing on the three string, the first, the second, and the third threats. Don't worry if you don't get the second fret on the third string or your right-hand get messed up between moving between the three strings. This will take some time because your hands are just scanner like blind right now. So and you're trying to go or move the both hand on the three strings down and up. So give your body and your fingers a little bit time. And don't forget to try to practice at least 10 minutes every day. And start with something you're already knows. Start with Aloe wet or, or to joy you just to warm up and then attack. Then you sang or the new piece. And try to maximize practice 15 to 20 minutes long. Go over this. Otherwise your fingers will get really tired and perhaps you will not be able to practice next day. So in this way you are harming your fingers. Okay. Thank you very much and I will see you in the next one, which is a beautiful piece orally, a traditional folk song, or Love Me Tender by Elvis Presley. Thank you, and I will see you in the next video. Bye. 7. 6 Aura Lee: Hi and welcome to orally a traditional folk song. And this one has all the notes and all the string that we played so far, the first three strings and all the threats that we covered. And of course it's a beautiful piece on guitar and piano or any other instruments. So we'll start this one with the third string open. And then with the C note remembered the second string, first frets. And then we stay on the second string playing open, and then back to C again. So these four notes sound like this. Okay, let me just adjust the guitar so you can the goods. And then we reach or the same string, because the third fret, this is like exactly Eclair della noon when we did this. Again, you can play it with the first or the second. It's up to you. Some people prefer the second, some people prefer the first. And then go to the sea again. And then play the second string, open. Back to the third string, second fret, second string, open, and finish on c. Whole notes or four counts. And we play this line again, so this line of beats twice. Let's play it slowly. This time I've got a plate with the second finger. The difference or the only difference between playing with the first finger, second finger is the position. When you play with the second finger. First finger will be over the sea, which you will play immediately after you play this. Now when you play with the first finger FDA, you play this bar. You're going to have to readjust your hand and go back and play the first fret. Otherwise, your first finger might had this wrong. Notice that sounds terrible. So try both and see which one works. And now to the third line, exactly like the beginning of Jingle Bells. Okay, Sounds familiar. And then we play the first string one more time. And then go to the second string, third fret. First fret, third fret again. And then the first string open, hornets, 2, 3, 4. Let's try this line again. 234. And then the last line. Playing to open string. Then the first fret, then the open a string again and again, this one. But this time it's a little bit tricky because because you're going to have to move immediately after you play this one. Because this one now is not two counts. Now it's one counts. Okay. So you don't have this luxury of two counts. And then move. No, you have to move immediately after you play this note. And play it again. Then the same string, open. First string, third fret on the second string. And finish, of course, where the sea. So I'm going to play it now on 50 beats per minutes, which is slower than the introduction. Then the introduction was on 60. This one will be on 50. So if you want to play along, you'll find it rather slow enough for you to play. 1234. A beautiful piece that covers all of the notes that we played so far and an excellent exercise for the fingers. Again, try to work your way in this way, this is not a fast song, so the speed is not the goal here. The goal here is to play smoothly and in time, 1, 2, 3, 4, and try to play it with feelings. Okay, try to feel the notes that you're playing and try to move between the fret smoothly now, okay, and they tried to make your fingers just brush over the strings that don't try to jump the efforts, of course in the beginning you'll do that. But if you catch yourself doing this, know that you are growing a little bit faster than you should. Slow everything down. If you're playing with a metronome, go slower. Don't you don't have to start practicing on 60. You can start from 30 or 40. Okay. Try a slow as much as possible to make your fingers is go smoothly over the strings. Watch the alternating in the right-hand, and above all, enjoy the music. Thank you very much. I will see you in the next one. The next one is not going to be easy for a lot of people because we are playing Bach minuet and we're going to play for the first time, the eighth notes, which takes half counts. So practice, well practiced, tried to play these songs, Jingle Bells orally or clear that alone until you play them. Not perfectly. You can do it with a few mistakes. Then try to attack by menuets until I see you in the next video. Thank you and goodbye. 8. 7 Bach Minuet: Hi and welcome to Bach minuet. This one offers us a lot of things to learn new things. First of all, the time signature is in 3, 4. So this means we count 1, 2, 3, and instead of 1, 2, 3, 4, there are three beats and every bar. That's the first thing. The second thing is the eighth notes. Okay? Now if you remember from the lesson to eighth note, equal one-quarter note means every eighth notes, or recounted as half meat or digs half of beats. So ablate or we counted 1 and 2 and 3 end. Okay, so it's a little bit shorter than the quarter and hot. It's half the length. Like you watch me or you heard it in the introduction. It has this. So we don't play. That's the one beats. That's the half beats or the eighth notes. Another thing we are going to play on the fourth string now, a new strength for us to play, and we're going to plate on the fourth fret with the pinkie. So again, this is a new finger from us and it's a little bit challenging for most of the beginners because it's the weakest finger and the left-hand. So there's a lot of things going on in this song. So let's start and break it down. So before we play the whole song, I just wants you to practice on a little bit pieces in the song. If you practice these and right now or like before you attack the song, this will make playing the song much more easier for you. The first part is it's kinda like a scaled with play on the third string open and then the second fret in order, and then the second string open, first fret, third fret. So again, One more. That was the first bit I want you to practice and plates. Okay. Not fast. Not too fast. Take your time with that. The second bit, we start on the C note. And then we play the third fret, first string open. And you note as the second frets with the second finger. And then finish on the third fret. So this one sound like this. Okay? The third one, it's a little bit harder than the previous two. It sound like this. Again. So start again on the sea. We're going backwards now playing the second string. Second fret on the third string, third string open. And now the new notes, which is the fourth fret on the fourth string with the pinky. And this one, if you played a tear, sound ugly. So make sure you play it's right behind the mental friends. So again, it's from the seed. He had tried to go as slow as much as he can. To the right hand. I know it's not easy to focus on both hands, but try your best. So tried to play these three segments and practice them, or even memorize them. It's not that hard to memorize these short segments. 1, 2, 3. Trust me, it will make your life much easier when you tried to play Bach minuet. So let's start from the beginning now playing the second string, third fret, and then playing the first segment. So the counter on this one, solidus 123. And that's the third string open twice. And then play the first string open and play segment two. And also finish with the third string open twice. So again, 123. So if you play the first line. So if you've been practicing the segments that I told you to practice or memorize them. You see how this made playing by much easier Now of course, and that speeds, but at least your fingers no, a large portion of the song. Now let's move on to the second line. We're playing or starting with the C note, which is the second string for us threat, it's easier to see to say the C note. And instead of the second string, first fret. So starting with the C note, and then the third fret on the same string and back to C. So the counters. And by this time, either third fingers should be more flexible that you can reach the third fret without taking off the first finger from the first fret. You should be able to do that now. If not, don't worry, it will happen. Okay? We're not the same. And then the same string open. Third string, second fret. So this bar, and the count is one to n. That's the rhythm. And then we're playing the second string open. And now we have the third segments. Remember this one? That was segment 3. So I hope these segment of the three segments I gave you in the beginning of the video made it a lot bit easier for you to play back. And then the third string open, second fret, second string, open, string open. And then the second string open again. And then finish on the third string, second fret. So let's play from the third segment, slower the star. Now the good news that the third line is exactly like the first line. Now the fourth line start the same, the first couple of bars. Now remember the third segment. Well, this time we're not going to finish on this. We're going to finish here on the third string, second fret. So it's the same but a little bit easier. And then the second string open, this right again. Third string open notes. And then playing the third string open and finish on this. So the last bit, that's the second string. Third string, second fret, third string, open, the fourth string, fourth fret. And then we end on the third string, GAAP. Thank you for watching this video. I hope you like Bach minuet. If you find a few, find this one to be a little bit challenging, please don't be frustrated. I included here because I don't know your level. And maybe you found the previous songs very easy and you want something to be more challenging. So this one will fit the criteria. But if you find this to be very hard and it's very difficult for you to play. Please skip it and play, and move on to the next section. Thank you for watching. I will see you in the next one and goodbye.