Blues Guitar Pro

Posted : admin On 1/2/2022
  1. Blues On Guitar Videos
  2. Blues Guitar Progression Chords

Download acoustic and electric blues guitar tabs in PDF and Guitar Pro formats
by Eric Clapton, Keith Richards, Joe Bonamassa, Gary Moore and others ...

32 20 Blues
Acoustician - Layla solo
Acoustician - Time solo
Big Bill Broonzy - Glory Of Love
Billy Strings - Brown's Ferry Blues
Billy Strings - Cocaine Blues
Brownie McGhee - Death of Blind Boy Fuller
Davie504 - Guitar Boogie
Eric Clapton - Drifting Blues (live)
Eric Clapton - Layla (live, acoustic)
Keith Richards - Acoustic Blues
Keith Richards - Cocaine Blues
Mockingbirdravelle - Guitar Boogie
Molly Tuttle - Thompson Guitar Demo
Sporting Life Blues
Tracy Chapman - Give Me One Reason
Albert King - The Feeling solo
Animals - Boom Boom (intro)
Big Mama Thornton - Hound Dog solo
Billy Gibbons - Thunderbird solo
Blues Brothers - Jailhouse Rock solo
Blues Brothers - Sweet Home Chicago solo
Bob Marley - No Woman No Cry solo
Bob Marley - Waiting In Vain solo
Deep Purple - When A Blind Man Cries
Duke Robillard - She's Sweet solo
Eric Clapton - Crossroads solo (live)
Eric Clapton - Crossroads solo (rare)
Eric Clapton - I'm Tore Down solo (live)
Eric Clapton - I Shot The Sheriff solo (live)
Eric Clapton - Old Love solo (live)
Eric Clapton & Tracy Chapman - Give Me One Reason solo
Eric Clapton - Somebody's Knocking intro (live)
Eric Clapton - Tulsa Time solo (live)
Fleetwood Mac - Need Your Love So Bad
Gary Moore - Still Got The Blues (solo)
Gary Moore - The Stumble
Jimmie Vaughan - The Pleasure's All Mine solo (live)
Joe Bonamassa - Bridge To Better Days solo
Joe Bonamassa - I'll Play The Blues For You solo (live)
Joe Bonamassa - Sloe Gin solo (live)
John Mayer - Red House solo
Laura Cox - Country Jam
Marty Schwartz - Blues solo in G
Marty Schwartz - Classic Blues riff
Marty Schwartz - The Thrill Is Gone solo
Queen - Crazy Little Thing Called Love solo
Stevie Ray Vaughan - Lookin' Out The Window solo (live)
Stevie Ray Vaughan - Mary Had A Little Lamb solo (live)
Thomas75s - Blues solo
Vince Gill - Tulsa Time solo (live)

When guitarists gather they often like to play the blues, it’s usually the easiest way to play together and have fun. You can perform these very easy blues songs with or without a band as you are playing the bass and the melody simultaneously. These videos and their tablatures are offered by Have fun!

Guitar Pro Tab 3.00: blues 5 by Blues Exercises: Album Unknown # Views 13,141 # Tracks 3: Guitar Pro Tab 3.00: Blues 4 by Blues Exercises: Album Unknown # Views 5,593 # Tracks 2: Guitar Pro Tab 3.00: Blues 7 by Blues Exercises: Album Unknown # Views 7,304 # Tracks 2: Guitar Pro Tab 3.00: Blues in G by Blues Exercises: Album Unknown # Views. Guitar Pro Tab 3.00: Blues 4 by Blues Exercises: Album Unknown # Views 5,593 # Tracks 2: Guitar Pro Tab 3.00: Blues 7 by Blues Exercises: Album Unknown # Views 7,304 # Tracks 2: Guitar Pro Tab 3.00: Blues in G by Blues Exercises: Album Unknown # Views 20,175 # Tracks 1: Guitar Pro Tab 3.00: Blues 8 by Blues Exercises: Album Unknown # Views. Lessons - Blues tabs, chords, guitar, bass, ukulele chords, power tabs and guitar pro tabs including blues licks, 12 bar blues in a, blues licks in e major, blues lick, chachi guitar - blues. Stefan Grossman - Mississippi Blues guitar pro tab with free online tab player, speed control and loop. Download original Guitar Pro tab. Blues guitar-pro by Lessons - Blues with chords drawings, easy version, 12 key variations and much more.

(click on the picture to download the .zip file with 10 Guitar Pro 7 files)


Blues On Guitar Videos

(click on the picture to download the Guitar Pro 7 file)

Where would we be without the pentatonic scale?
As one of the few Greek words in my vocabulary, I really treasure the word “pentatonic”. Five notes. Everyone says all you need is three chords and the truth, but for fingerstyle blues, it’s more like five notes and your thumb.
We’re going to see a lot our friend David playing the pentatonic scale in this course, most often in the open position.


Right-hand coordination is kind of the whole bowl of queso at this stage of the game, so it’s worth taking the time with this first handful of licks to really groove on keeping time with your thumb and paying close attention to how your fingers synchronize with it.
(Queso, for the uninitiated, is a Tex-Mex thing of which, like snowflakes, there is an infinite variety, if snowflakes were something served molten, in a bowl, with tortilla chips and 33º Fahrenheit Lone Star.)

(click on the picture to download the Guitar Pro 7 file)


Hammer-ons, pull-offs, and slides all work great in the open position, and they’re a big part of creating a fluid fingerstyle sound. They’re also great techniques to bring back into the electric realm, too. Some of my favorite electric players make extensive use of the open position, and these three articulations are integral to the styles of Freddie King, Earl Hooker, and – if you count capo’d playing as open position playing, which I do – Albert Collins and Gatemouth Brown.


Along with note choice, phrasing rules. Phrasing is a pretty flexible concept; it can mean the literal rhythm of a phrase you play, the way you choose to string together one or more short ideas, or simply the personality of your approach – the way you apply your dynamics, attack, tone, and so on to those musical phrases and ideas.
The pickup phrases in this lick are definitely on the essential list of Cool Concepts You Can Apply Immediately to Sound More Musical.


When it comes to which finger to use on which string (index, middle, or ring), I still go by the approach I learned from Ken Perlman’s classic book Fingerstyle Guitar: index finger for the third string, middle for the second string, and ring finger for the high string.
There will be constant exceptions, but starting with a default like this will take a lot of the guesswork out of your right hand, and that in turn will speed up your progress considerably.


The blues scale has all the same notes as the minor pentatonic scale – R, b3, 4, 5, b7 – with the b5 added. In the key of A, the b5 is Eb, that note we’re grabbing at the fourth fret on the second string in this lick. Whether you look at the blues scale as its own thing or as a minor pentatonic scale with one note added is up to you. I do realize semantics isn’t everybody’s bag by a long shot.


I have to admit that, of the zillions of records Lightnin’ Hopkins made, I’m pretty partial to the solo ones. If you want an immediate sense of the direct connection between the kind of pentatonic soloing we usually associate with electric blues, and the solo fingerstyle approach, you need go no further than Hopkins’ Live At Newport, which also opens with a pretty groovy spoken introduction to the man by none other than Mike Bloomfield.


The 12/8 or triplet feel here is one of the essential blues grooves, and shows up most often as the classic slow blues feel. But 12/8 is also the pulse in piano-driven New Orleans rhythm & blues and early rock ‘n’ roll – just think about Fats Domino doing “Blueberry Hill” and you’ll have the 12/8 feel so stuck in your head it’ll still be there when you’re brushing your teeth tomorrow morning.


Together with hammer-ons and slides, pull-offs are key to making your playing sound smoother. And for playing faster things down the line, not having to play every note with your picking hand is one of the big secrets to executing slick uptempo moves on the blues. Just check out open-position masters like Earl Hooker, Lonnie Mack, or Gatemouth Brown – these guys are all about the left hand articulations.


Blues Guitar Progression Chords


This lick is built on two fundamental blues tools, the quarter-tone bend and the double stop. A quarter tone bend is a bend that raises a note only half as far as a half-step or one-fret bend – in other words, to a note that falls between the frets, one you can’t even get to without bending.
A double stop just means playing two notes at once, most often on adjacent strings.

The full lesson is available on

(Click on the picture to purchase the complete lesson on

You will also like

21 Must-Know Blues Guitar Licks Free to Download
Spice Up your Blues Playing with Frank Gambale
[Guitar lesson] “I’m a Man of Constant Sorrow” intro