Learn Songs from British Isles and impress the natives! | Ben Hewlett | Skillshare

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Learn Songs from British Isles and impress the natives!

teacher avatar Ben Hewlett, Helping you play harmonica better!

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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

12 Lessons (1h 17m)
    • 1. Watch the trailer please

      2:55
    • 2. Let me introduce the course

      1:26
    • 3. Sosban Fach. The first 2 lines

      5:47
    • 4. The chorus

      6:53
    • 5. SBI 5SF daibach

      6:22
    • 6. The whole song

      6:36
    • 7. The Kesh overview

      6:50
    • 8. The Kesh line 1

      8:10
    • 9. The A section

      8:17
    • 10. The B section

      7:51
    • 11. The Kesh whole song

      6:36
    • 12. The Kesh decorations and ornamentations

      9:25
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About This Class

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Grab your harmonica, learn to play the songs, and get ready to wow the locals - or just learn these great tunes for fun.

Come and learn these beautiful songs - Sosban Fach from Wales and The Kesh from Ireland.

I'll teach you how to play them nice and easy with tab and backing tracks.

We can speed them up and add ornamentations after you have got the basics.

These are wonderful tunes for harmonica players to enjoy playing and when you visit these countries you will have a superb way to link in with the locals - imagine how they will feel when you whip out your harmonica and honour them by playing their own music!

Meet Your Teacher

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Ben Hewlett

Helping you play harmonica better!

Teacher

 

Contact me anytime through the site or email [email protected] if you have any questions HARMONICA HOTLINE 07973284366 - If you have any harmonica-related questions you can call me. Yes it's true. This UK number is available whenever I'm free so try UK office hours (texts and messages cannot be answered )

 

WWW.HARMONICAMASTERY.COM

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*Ben is the Vice-President of HarmonicaUK

*60,000 students online

*Professional Harmonica Instructor since 1996

*Ben qualified as CTABRSM in 2002 (Certificate of Teaching - Associated Board of the Royal Schools of Music)

*Certificate of Music Workshop Skills (Goldsmit... See full profile

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Transcripts

1. Watch the trailer please: Thanks, let me look at this cool. It's Songs from the oils. And you're going to learn during an Irish tune, the cache. And that's a beautiful artist tuna, you can play in sessions or you can just play it for yourself. I'm going to teach you to slowly though. So everything's going to be done in groups of 31231231 because it's a Jake, it's in three-time and everything will be in little multiples of three. So you're going to play that very nicely and it's a great shim to play. You'll get very excited as an a section and a p section lead into each other and they just kind of touch them back and forward. If you go to any RE sessions, you'll hear this played a lot. And the second we're going to do I shall until the to him around the first one we're going to do is have you ever heard that? And it's a beautiful Irish, Irish, Welsh from Wales. There's now a lovely, gorgeous tune. So I'm gonna teach you how to play those teachings in this course. And then we'll fill it up with a couple of other songs from the British Isles, like we'll do Scotland, the parade leave, and we'll do Scarborough affair. And that'll be the four songs from the four aisles in the British Isles. So they said, come on, take a look. I hope you enjoy it. I think it's going to be lots of fun, little bit challenging, but you should be able to manage it because I've got all the tools here to help you succeed. See inside. Bye for now you know what to do. You press that button. 2. Let me introduce the course: Hi there, thanks very much having a look at this course. This is sums of the British Isles. It's two songs that she was going to do for, but at time ran out. It took longer to do them than I thought. So this is the cash jig. So an Irish Tune and saucepan bug, a Welsh Chin. And what you're going to get is you're going to get all the tab written out, like you can see here. And then you'll get some way to play like a backing track, this kind of thing. To be able to learn all the dots are not dots with a tab and be able to play along with it with me and with the backing. And you'll be able to learn this tune. And the reason that you want to learn is because you'll then be able to play it. Whenever you visit island or whales. You'll be able to play these ginger whip out your harmonica. And which can say Love in Wales and Ireland. And you'll be playing these tunes and they will carry you shoulder high from the building, from its nearest river. But never mind about that. That's it. Enjoy the course. Those two tunes, again, you get everything you need. And the cracking good tunes, tunes are good only we like tunes. Alright, I'll see you inside. Bye for now. 3. Sosban Fach. The first 2 lines: Let's start off with suspend. A classic 100 year old folk song from wells. Sing it first, let's sing it. Let's get carries. Matthews to help us. A close personal friend of mine is carries two-dimensional sea Jamil have radio show on radio two on the BBC. Teaching I wanna cover issues, correcting good fun. And I told her how to play. We did two minutes a day for over four weeks. And then I went to a festival of twins in North Wales to do some pop-up harmonica lessons. Fix them. All right, this is how singing, so sing along with it. Some YouTube. So that's public domain. Singalong. Anybody? Now in Geneva? Do it again. And it wasn't changed to bend their hmmm, maybe you do just singing La, la. And then she got a beautiful voice. And I mentioned that she's a close personal friend of mine. Okay. So let's have a look. Sorry, suggests what you do is you sing that loads and loads at time to be really got for hanging it. Whenever. Museum this in a bit. And then we're going to have a look at the first line, my base Marion, when EBRI o. Now the minus is breathe in and we're of course nothing there. I mean sprayed out. First note three, draw with a double bend, a whole tone, bend a whole step. And if you can't bend other, leave it out. Oh, displayed gross six. Should sound. So try that with me. No, here we go. 123. And again, 123. And try and see it in your head as you play it in new harmonica. And the beautiful language, isn't it? Oh, I can say it. With me know of 3123123. You want to put the whole together. Do feel free to pause if you want to just stop and practice this, because if this is too much, if it's too fast, stop and practice it. Also, you can play it back at a slower speed. If you want to say on the coke, you will see a way of slowing down what I'm saying. And that should make it easier to play. Bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom. Should we try it? 123. So I think I'll stop there. And you practice that round and round. We can't go on should you've got this. So we're going to stay here until we sold out. Alright, practice that. Come back to me for the next lecture. When you feel you've got a handle on this first bit. Alright, see you later. Bye for now. 4. The chorus: Welcome back. So hopefully you've got this part sorted out now. That's right. Yeah. If not, then pause here and work that get assaulted first. And then let's crack on with this line. This is the, well, I guess it's the famous line is at the chorus. I had a friend at school age to Cygnus, a Welsh guy. I was at school near whales and used to sing this all the time sauce. Mm hmm. Earlier a term. It's all sixes and finds business for 65. Draw from a few six blows to go six rule. Again, 1234. This is the answer to that question. Has to do with me, 1234. And then the ending to this middle part whose correspond oh, Johnny, Storm to three. Okay. Can we can do oh, let's listen again, showing courage to sing it again. And think like that. If you can't find that particular version, I'm sure there's lots of people singing it there, right? Let's have a go at Sauce saucepan for rebellion. Had he said, where these gravel. Right? So that's the big way of trying to get sorted in this lecture. 1234. Yeah. So I think you practice that round and round and round and round until you feel you've got it pretty nearly. And then we go on to the last part, which is the dieback section. So there's three sections to this song. All right, that's it for now, practice that over and over and use the backing track. There's another one I had here, which is a live version, which is farther up. The same. Along with these there in the right key. The other thing is with YouTube. You can also in this cog here, you can know playback speed, normal half speed, quarter speed, speed. So shall I put it on half speed less so we can do it? Playing along right? So I'm terrible at slow speed, doesn't like that anyway, that's your job to practice it. So I'll see you next time. Bye for now. 5. SBI 5SF daibach: Okay. Shall we try and place through as far as we've got? And then we'll pick up the last bit, the dye mark beat rush at the end. So we're starting here showing 123, next bit, and then the chorus. So I'm trying to play the harmonica and moving the mouse is not as easy as you might think. I sort of put my heart and soul into playing. As well as the teaching. It's two different things. Let me concentrated at most 1234. Thus the chorus and, and this is our new bit about he saw, Do you see a beautiful language that Let's repeat this wouldn't have been it. Here we go. Ready go. Let's have a look. This one is just a variation on the same thing. And then this just finishes it off. Well, that's half of it. This is, this is the second half. Just to rising of that dorian scale. And this is just falling down on that dorian scale. Let me just check. I've got six blow that. So what I do if I wanted to do a quick check is unchecked. To draw in three blow or the same note and six blows and octave higher. Fine fumbling out of context slightly supposed paying the whole tune than it would probably be obvious to me whether we're six blow is. But if I'm just trying to pick it out of the air is not obvious. I need a point of reference. I could take you to a point of reference from this phrase here. And remember that note. The way it goes five blow for blow for drawl. And this gives you the real feeling of that Dorian scalar modal. So beautiful scale from many, many tunes including boondocks and sculpture fan actually notice many, many others. So let's try and play the dark bar section showing all of this in time. 1234. So that time playing it, it was pretty obvious to me what I should be doing, how pleased the same few stood again, 123. Okay, that's it. I think. Next lecture will play through the whole thing. Okay, well, don't practice that Sinemet. 6. The whole song: All right, welcome back to the nearly end of this tune. So I'm going to use i real pro for this was a good free program you can get. And this is the cash GQ. That's a trick that I downloaded from the forum. And smartest 45 tempo and are I'm metronome was on 90. So quite show what's going on there. But anyway, they're the same speed. So some relationship first you get, that's what you get. You get click, click, click. So I think that's going to be just perfect, nice and slow. We can track faster if you want to see get three clicks in. Click, click, click, bomb. So you can start off click, click bom, bom to four or three to two or three blow so that she and her sister, are you ready? Let's just try the opening for the four week Q30 thing says 12, bom, bom. Ready. Here we go. So that's 12. And then your bom, bom, bom, bom to Rome. Now, put the right time. More important to get the right timing. Here we go. It's okay to draw already 1112. Again. Try and pick it up 55. They returned a bit here. Today, CyberKnife. B section for repaid the bass section. Okay, and that's where you end it. Some sessions like twin on the bass section, some session, right, went on the a section. That's it, I think. And the next lecture we will try it a little bit faster and we'll look at some of the decorations that you can put into Irish music. Okay, don't go away. See innovate privately. 7. The Kesh overview: Hi there. So now we come to the cache. This is a song that you will hear an Irish sessions. It's a very common song and it's great on harmonic or as well. It goes back more than a 100 years ago. You will notice that it's almost always played in G. So if you have a G harmonica, then all of the huge inversions work. And when you're playing in a session, if you get to play in a session, those will work as well. I've never seen it played on a C harmonica. On this website here, this blog. There's a nice play along. It's a little bit fast, and its own, it would use a g harmonica for it. But what I'll do is I'll, I'll try and find a backing track that we can play along with. First of all, let's have a quick overview of a jig. Jigs and rails are the two communist forms of music in, in Ireland. And the clue is in the number of letters to the, to the name. So Jake has three letters and three beats. Real has four letters and four beats in the bar. So jig is three beats in a bar, and sometimes it's a multiple of three. So 609, which she could probably describe as a double jig and with as nine. And the bar is sometimes known as a slip cheek, where you have the, the eighth beat is missing. So that would be originally something to do with the dance. So it will be 1234567891234, 1234567. Dun, dun, dun, dun, dun, dun. Turn to. So that part is at a dance origin. When you think of three beats in a bar, a Chegg, some people describe it as a rushes and sausages, rashes and sausages started to turn into a tentative, tentative, deadly, deadly, deadly, deadly. 123123123123. So let's just clap that first of all, showing 123123123123123123123123. The data, the data to dumb down the daily data. So now I'm going to show you this bit. 123123, dum, dum, deedle, dum, dum, deedle, dum, dum, deedle, dum, dum, dum, dum, dum, dum, dum. Dum. Dum. Dum. Dum. 11231231231231231231231231231231231231231. You're doing this. What we're doing is we're just checking out all the rhythms before we play the tune. And you'll just, there's only three rhythms. And once you've got that, it'll be very clear. And the next one is one gap, 31231312313123131231312313123, dum, da dum. De facto the breaking this lot dm, dy is b1 and b3. And did Lee is B 123. So 1312313123. Dum, da dum, dum. The dead though. Dum deedle, dum, the daily dumped dictator lay down. The chairman is made up of these three types of rhythms. Dum, deedle, dum, deedle, the deadly, deadly day-to-day tailor, the dum da, da, dum da data, the data, the data, the data lay down the data, the data, they definitely dataUri, dataUri, dataUri, dataUri down the data, the data, the data, the data leak data leader literally down the down the data, the downloading data, the doubly data lady Italy daily data lead dem di data lay down the deadly, deadly, deadly. They really dumb. And I hope nobody is offended by this deadly, deadly thing. Let's avert it known as deadly, deadly. Music and art. I don't know if it's offensive or not, but we're just trying to learn it. So hopefully this helps you. Okay, that's it for this lecture. Just go onto YouTube and Google the cache jig and find your find. Like I said, it's all in G. If you've got a g harmonic, you can play along. If you've gotta see how Ionic only that you won't be able to, but you can sing it. So really, I don't want you to play it really. I went to sing it and clamp it. Invest too fast. You can just clap on beat one of each bar. Really deadly, deadly and sing that diddly dumb needed lead on all that business. And that will help you a great deal. I think, do that first when you've done that and not before. Common sim in the next lecture. Okay, for now. 8. The Kesh line 1: Okay, welcome back. So by now you've listened to the song and you've got some idea of how it goes with just gonna sing it through to start with this. And a Cruces here to draw or three blow same note. Correct note. Down the lead. Dum. Deedle li li li. Li did Lee dum de lead down the early, early days, the dead, the DOM. Just to that, again. De dum, deedle. Dum. The did the de Broglie deBroglie did poorly done. The lead down the early, early, early, early DOM. So lots of data layers. One deadly down at the end, a few down the data. And this is the narrowly tailored early, early, early dumb down. So you're starting these phrases with very heavy downbeat. The DOM. So I could maybe perhaps made that in bolted down. Do you get the idea? So if you would Just to play only those bold notes. So are any played loudly. The boldness not just goes to the other ones in. So when he playing Irish music. And I do often when I'm playing in a, in a pub session playing Irish music, maybe I don't know the chin very well. Were can't pick up all the intricate notes or it's too fast. I'll start with playing the first note of each section like that, each bar, I'll just play. And that way I'm, I mean, the peace sometime I'm playing along. What I want to do is I want to play music with people. And this enables me to do it. Okay, it's not perfect, but it's a good start. And then I can go back and practice it, which is what we're gonna do now. So let's take our first note and then full-blown. So that's our dm, dy. And then here's our digitally. And then another dummy. And then another deadly. Lots of Italy's here. And this is not terribly difficult to play slowly, is it? I'm sure you'll agree. Where it's tricky is when you want to play fast. So let's not play it fast. We need this to be tricky. We need is to be nice and easy as we're trying to learn it. So let's do it very slowly. Something like dumb down, nice and slow. 123 dum, dum, dum. 23123, something like that. 123123. Okay, here we go. And so we're going to start counting 12 and then offers node 12. How is that? So we repeat it over and over to anyone. I want to get a metronome going. So I'm sure you've got a phone with a metronome on it. True metronome. This one's called true metronome. So it's a free app and we'll set it for three beats in a bog and you see that we need version. And you can just say in the middle, that's three weeks in about, let's for the Jake. Let's do it nice and slow. See how that is ready for 60 beats per minute. I'm studying for 60 at the top. Let's try it. Dm to slow, isn't it? And this go to 93. Dum, dum, dum, dum, dum. Must not bad, is it? Alright. So that's the top line which I will talk to you. So in case of a metronome, and that's what's called true mature M. There are loads, I got it from the app store. There are loads and loads of free ones. Personally, I like the old school version of the original machine, but there's also digital ones if you prefer that. So let's leave it that you practice that. And we will meet up again for the second line in due course. Get this down first if you can, because this gets much, much easier. You've already done probably half of it now. So this gets easier. Alright, see in a minute. 9. The A section: Okay, welcome back. So I'm hoping you've got 91 pretty much sorted out by now. Let's try line too. If you just look at it, you'll see is not an awful lot. Different, is a wonder of different here in this section. And the ending is different. But all of this is the same. I have to see the context of it. Yeah, that's I guess I think you can't remember how to contexts. Can you just numbers, such as full-blown, displayed an octave, they're one and full-blown just to check them in the right place. So that's tongue blocking. So I used that on Bhatia. Can you see the two dots each side of the tongue? Some playing whole one blocking 23 plane. How for easy to understand, isn't it just hard to do? I find it hard to do as well. And also I can tell this harmonic is slightly out of tune because I've got a beating while wall, wall walk me, try another one. Note attitude. Rather one. No, not attitudinal. So I didn't know which note is altitude 104. So if I try 47470, bang on 14 are not writes, it probably hold one needs attention. Feels a bit flat tummy. So only to adjust that at some point anyway, I've got my force without what I was looking for. Sorry, here it's because that's what we've just done. We've come to the end of the a section. Repeat the I section. Usually twice. Usually there's two repetitions, sometimes it's three, ends our session. And you would then get to the B section. So you'd say you play aa, bb, a twice, twice or three times, and b3 times depending on what tradition is in a particular session with those particular people. So try this with me now. 123. All right. I was just as I was going and I was just checking the uncle that right. Yeah. So they're all blow notes. Let's do it again from here. 123. Okay, should we try it with the metronome? Same speed, 93 beats to the bow. Alright, I guess 2312312. Now should we go from the top? Let's go from here, from the very beginning. So you start with two or three as you wish. So you're going to have to come in on beat three for that, because that's P1. So it's one to beat three for this note to three. Here we go. So count 12. Bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom, bom. Oh, okay, that's the end of the a section. So practice that. Run around. And Luxor, I'll try and find you a backing track for that. Otherwise, you can find one online, I'm sure. Okay. See you shortly. Bye for now. 10. The B section: So now comes the B section. We've done the I section, and let's sing it through. Okay. Down d did, up. Says all deadly. Deadly. Did the daily data, Lee did early data, the DOM, the deadly, deadly. D10 did early daily data, down to a daily LinkedIn. So this really is, perhaps in the end of this section here, should maybe be put into Move that it doesn't. You sort of get out of here. I'm getting here. Maybe I'll put a bracket. Oops. Yeah, but why? Because you would use that if you're going to the next section, I mean, this is the basic version of it. I'm gonna do another lecture on little fiddly bits that you can add to it, just decorations is quite a lot. You can do an Irish music after you've got the basics, right? So we'll start with this whole line. Deadly, deadly, deadly. Here we go. For fiber. Ready? 123. We ended up with a DO. Indeed the ender struggle again. 123. That's really where you got this spreading in load really lead to fuels like a primitive tension restraint. You can finish it today and the next week resolves that tension. And then this 65 is if you Jumping back into the next section, you could put it there. You wouldn't use it going back to this section for example. So let's do the whole of the a section showing B section. Sorry, it's good to suit up femur. One 23. So if you wanted to go from the end of the bay section and repeated, here's the beginning of the section. You could put a four blow in the sound. Quite nice. Or if you wanted to go from the end of the piece section, at the beginning of the a section, 65 would just lead you neatly into that. So you go and see what I mean. So let's do that with the metronome. Now. There is I think it's speeding up this metronome, I'm sure. So 123123. So let me count knew to Bosnian, 12322. In the wrong place. You see the numbers don't really mean a lot to me. I'll go by the sound of it. More. Sounds already concentrate. Ok, starting on five Blow. Who was good to get your starting note organized? One way you can do is just check with your finger, press down on hope for leaving home five exposed is called the finger blocking method. If you really start to five blue visual image, hearing contextually to do this. But if you wrote a contextual, started when she was taught to Bosnian One, 23. Alright. I'm messed up that last little bit. Okay, so that's probably good enough for you to practice a practice that B section. Now, just the B section. And then in the next lecture we'll come back and do all of it the whole lot. And we'll get it back, interrupt going. And then what we'll do is we'll look at some of the decorations you can put into Irish music. And it starts swinging along a bit then. So you can start getting into the swing of it. And being less exact, to be honest, but it's good to them. The tune is exactly as we can. Alright, I will see you presently. Bye for now. 11. The Kesh whole song: All right, welcome back to the nearly end of this tune. So I'm going to use i real pro for this was a good free program you can get. And this is the cash GQ. That's a trick that I downloaded from the forum. And smartest 45 tempo and are I'm metronome was on 90. So quite show what's going on there. But anyway, they're the same speed. So some relationship first you get, that's what you get. You get click, click, click. So I think that's going to be just perfect, nice and slow. We can track faster if you want to see get three clicks in. Click, click, click, bomb. So you can start off click, click bom, bom to four or three to two or three blow so that she and her sister, are you ready? Let's just try the opening for the four week Q30 thing says 12, bom, bom. Ready. Here we go. So that's 12. And then your bom, bom, bom, bom to Rome. Now, put the right time. More important to get the right timing. Here we go. It's okay to draw already 1112. Again. Try and pick it up 55. They returned a bit here. Today, CyberKnife. B section for repaid the bass section. Okay, and that's where you end it. Some sessions like twin on the bass section, some session, right, went on the a section. That's it, I think. And the next lecture we will try it a little bit faster and we'll look at some of the decorations that you can put into Irish music. Okay, don't go away. See innovate privately. 12. The Kesh decorations and ornamentations: And let me show you a few decorations now that you can play the tune, I've given you the backing track of four different speeds, by the way. So you should build a play along with it. So here's one not spin. Degree. Bom, bom, dot-dot-dot, dum. Diddy. Somebody a diddley in where there wasn't one before. Delete or delete. So I'm just putting a deadly and you can put a deadly in any way you like. You can put it only the main notes, the ones that are in bold here. So I'm just whispering, It's kinda chugging, but on a single node and just whispering the wood, diddly. What did he do? So that's one thing you can do, just using Did LA what did Lee. And you can use codes. You can use just rolling you are enrollee are anyway you want you can also do a little, I don't know, wait, call it ready because it's the harmonica thing. Be a trail on a trumpet or so you can just take one note. Say it's full blow. And you just slide on to the next hole and back. Some sliding up. I'm breathing in unfold draw and sliding up and back. The second cups that are PIPA would do or a tin whistle play would do. So listen to the tin whistle players and listen to the pipers, and listened to the violin plays and see what they do to add decorations. I guess you don't want to play decorations all of the time, do you? Not too much. Light bending in blues and wah-wah in blues. You don't want the trill. You don't use it all the time they enroll. So pick a few. You might have one chorus where you put the declarations in London where you don't decorate the a section, not the B section. I don't know. There's let me see it on the B section, what you do there. Okay, so you've got this, this rather awkward transition. Six drawers, seven blow, six drawer. And you get that a couple of times. You could put a six blow in there as well. Just between these notes. You could put a six blow in there. So instead of playing. But what I'm doing here is sort of six places. It's a seven drawn, sorry. Our news. And there was, there was in the middle somewhere. So instead of playing six draws, seven, blow six, Drell, you play 67, Drupal, 706 troll. So you can do that kind of thing. Just listen to what people do. Listen to Brendan power on the harmonic if for example, my first teacher, he was got me into teaching actually. So he does a lot of decorations on the harmonica. And he uses a thing called a jaw FLEC, which is, It's a different way of doing what I've already told you. The notes where you go. But he'll use the jaws do that. Now I don't personally like that, but it works for him. I'm quite happy to move the harmonica all move ahead. So let me play it. I'm gonna finish off here. I'll just play a little bit with some of those declarations. And maybe you can tell how he could get messy if you're not careful. That was another one I noticed I was putting in the sea. You really emphasized the first beat. Just Dynamics and music, isn't it? Well, I hope you've enjoyed this Songs of the British Isles and what's gonna do two more, but I've run out of time. So I'll maybe do this, maybe I'll do a part two, which I was gonna do, Mozi sculpture fair and Scotland the brave. So I think that'll have to be taught to you another time. Okay, thank you very much and I will see you on the flip side.