Latin Patterns

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Latin Patterns. The Cascara pattern is a very familiar Latin drumming pattern that can be incorporated in all styles of music. Salsa, Bossa Nova, Samba, and other Afro Cuban styles are just a few examples on where the Cascara is utilized. This is one of those patterns, like the clave, that is a must to learn if you want to get into Latin style drumming.. Giống các thư viện tài liệu khác được bạn đọc giới thiệu hoặc do sưu tầm lại và chia sẽ lại cho các bạn với mục đích tham khảo , chúng tôi không thu tiền từ thành viên ,nếu phát hiện nội dung phi phạm bản quyền hoặc vi phạm pháp luật xin thông báo cho chúng tôi,Ngoài thư viện tài liệu này, bạn có thể tải bài giảng miễn phí phục vụ học tập Vài tài liệu download thiếu font chữ không xem được, thì do máy tính bạn không hỗ trợ font củ, bạn tải các font .vntime củ về cài sẽ xem được.

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Latin Patterns – The Cascara The Cascara pattern is a very familiar Latin drumming pattern that can be incorporated in all styles of music. Salsa, Bossa Nova, Samba, and other Afro Cuban styles are just a few examples on where the Cascara is utilized. This is one of those patterns, like the clave, that is a must to learn if you want to get into Latin style drumming. This groove takes a lot of independence when playing this in a beat. The Cascara can be played on many different drum voices; although it is usually played on the cowbell, ride cymbal, and rim shot. Take your time to learn this groove, as it will help you out a lot. Thinking of these patterns (clave, cascara etc…) as essential rudiments for Latin drumming will hopefully explain why they are so important. In rock drumming, you use the single stroke roll, double stroke roll, and paradiddle a lot; while in Latin drumming, you use the Son clave, Rhumba clave, and Cascara a lot. So practice this on a practice pad like you would any other rudiment. That being said lets dive into the Cascara. The Cascara is a 2 bar pattern played in 4/4. It can be played just like the clave pattern, in 2:3 or in 3:2. They are both played equally in beats, so make sure you practice both ways. Try this pattern on the ride cymbal to start out. Remember to count out loud. This will force you to play the right beats on time. Try the 2:3 Cascara: Next, you are going to want to tackle the 3:2 Cascara. This is usually the simpler beat usually: Try playing the cascara with the 2:3 Son Clave. You can add any one of the clave patterns in any direction. Experiment with a few different varieties to work on independence. Learn how the Play the Rhumba Clave The Rhumba Clave is another very popular pattern out of the clave family. You will hear this pattern in all sorts of music like Salsa, Bossa Nova, Samba, Latin, Afro-Cuban, and even some jazz or swing. This is a very important concept to learn with both hands as well as feet, as it will teach you important independence; it is the key for Latin drumming! Like the Son Clave, the Rhumba is a 2 bar pattern consisitng of 5 beats. You can play this beat two ways: 2-3 and 3-2. There is no real easy way in describing how to perform this pattern, so I will just show you what it looks like. Keep in mind these are played in common time (4/4). *If you are unsure of what a Clave pattern is, read the article: What is the Clave 2-3 Rhumba Clave 3-2 Rhumba Clave Remember to play both of these slow at first to make sure you are playing them correctly. Also, try to count aloud when you are playing them, this way you will stay on time. When you have this mastered you will be able to feel a groove within the clave. This is exactly what you are looking for. When you can perform this with both hands, try playing this with your feet. This will give you much more options around the drum set! Check out the left foot clave lesson! When it is time to move on, try to learn the Bossa Nova Clave! For more information make sure that you check out the Latin Drumming System. Its due to be released Spring 2007 and will cover all of the concepts necessary to master latin drumming methods. This beginner to advanced training pack will be everything you will ever need to play latin drum beats and grooves. Learn how the Play the Son Clave The Son Clave is one of the most used patterns out of the clave family. You will hear this pattern in all sorts of music like Salsa, Bossa Nova, Samba, Latin, Afro-Cuban, and even some jazz or swing. This is a very important concept to learn with both hands as well as feet, as it will teach you important independence; it is the key for Latin drumming! The Son Calve is a 2 bar pattern that consists of 5 beats. You can play this beat two ways: 2-3 and 3-2. There is no real easy way in describing how to perform this pattern, so I will just show you what it looks like. Keep in mind these are played in common time (4/4). *If you are unsure of what a Clave pattern is, read the article: What is the Clave 2-3 Son Clave 3-2 Son Clave Learn how the Play the Bossa Nova Clave The Bossa Nova Clave is another very popular pattern out of the clave family. You will hear this pattern in all sorts of music like Salsa, Bossa Nova, Samba, Latin, Afro-Cuban, and even some jazz or swing. However its main focus is located in the actual Bossa Nova style. This is a very important concept to learn with both hands as well as feet, as it will teach you important independence; it is the key for Latin drumming! Like the Son Clave, this is a 2 bar pattern consisitng of 5 beats. You can play this beat two ways: 2-3 and 3-2. There is no real easy way in describing how to perform this pattern, so I will just show you what it looks like. Keep in mind these are played in common time (4/4). *If you are unsure of what a Clave pattern is, read the article: What is the Clave 2-3 Bossa Nova Clave 3-2 Bossa Nova Clave Remember to play both of these slow at first to make sure you are playing them correctly. Also, try to count aloud when you are playing them, this way you will stay on time. When you have this mastered you will be able to feel a groove within the clave. This is exactly what you are looking for. When you can perform this with both hands, try playing this with your feet. This will give you much more options around the drum set! Check out the left foot clave lesson! Try to play this pattern with the Bossa Nova Beat! For more information make sure that you check out the Latin Drumming System. Its due to be released Spring 2007 and will cover all of the concepts necessary to master latin drumming methods. This beginner to advanced training pack will be everything you will ever need to play latin drum beats and grooves. By:Dave Atkinson BuildYour Groove with Shuffle Beats Learning how to play shuffle beats on the drum set can be one of the best ways to improve your feel and groove as a drummer. The feel of any shuffle beat is very relaxed and groovy, almost lagging behind the song. By learning the shuffle, you also increase your independence with your sticks, allowing you to play jazz and Latin beats a lot easier. There are many different shuffle beats you can play; like the double shuffle, sixteenth note shuffle, eighth note shuffle, and the Texas shuffle. So take the time in developing this very unique groove! The shuffle groove is based around triplets, usually played on the ride cymbal or hi hats. This is where the whole groove gets its swinging feel. When done right, it will sound similar to a gallop. So let’s start by developing that triplet “galloping” groove with your dominant hand. Before you go on, I should mention it is best to practice this on a practice pad first, this way you will not be distracted with your other voices. Before you start swinging away, make sure you count this pattern out loud first. Counting your beats out before you dive into them is a good way to confirm you are getting them right! This is counted in triplets obviously, so start by counting out triplets. If you are unsure of the best way to do this, check out this article on learning how to count. I will show you how to count this beat out; the beats you do not play are the ones in brackets. ONE (trip) LET TWO (trip) LET THREE (trip) LET FOUR (trip) LET Notice how you leave the (trip) out of each set. This is what gives you that groove. Now play this beat on your practice pad with your dominant hand. Eventually, you will want to get to the speed where the pattern sounds like a gallop with double strokes with your stick. Once you have mastered this with your practice pad, move onto your hi hats on your drum kit. The shuffle pattern looks like this on paper: Now with this groove going on, all you need to do is add you bass drum and snare. Do this on the ONE and THREE of the shuffle beat. Take your time, and make sure you do not lose focus of your hi hat beat. This is the Half Time Shuffle Groove. It is easier to develop the half time groove first then move on to the regular shuffle. Try this: Once you have the idea of the shuffle, you will see how powerful it actually is. Try this 2 bar beat out; it is more of an advanced groove. Count it out before, as you will see the second bar has a note that is not followed by your hi hats. Try this: That is the basic shuffle groove for you! To spice things up a bit, add a few cymbals in here and there. Also, change up your hi hats to your ride cymbal. The shuffle groove is played mostly in blues music, so pop in some blues and start grooving! By: Dave Atkinson Learn HowTo PlayASingle Paradiddle Want to master the rudiments? Unlock your free Drum Rudiment Master Class here! One of the essential rudiments that most drummers have heard about is the Paradiddle. The single paradiddle can be one of the hardest rudiments to master. Once you figure this drum rudiment out, you will be amazed at all the doors it opens to new solos, beats, and grooves. Practicing the single paradiddle will teach you stick independence like no other rudiment will. At first, this pattern will not feel “normal” to play – that is what sets this drum rudiment apart from the others. When you have this figured out, try playing the double paradiddle. The Single Paradiddle is different to the others, because it takes 8 strokes before the pattern repeats. Unlike the single stroke roll, where it only takes 2 strokes, or the double stroke roll, where it takes 4 strokes to repeat. The single paradiddle is a combination of the single stroke roll, and double stroke roll. As you will notice, it is harder to go fast with this pattern, so take your time, and master the basics first. Again, try to make it sound like a fluent roll, left and right hands alike. With all drum rudiments, we will start with proper stick grip. Without proper stick grip, you will have uneven strokes that sound more like a flam than a roll. Also, you will find you have more endurance and control when you are holding the sticks right. The principle is the same either way you hold your sticks. If you are using matched grip, you will want to try and make your weaker hand copy your dominant hand exactly – this is the same with the French grip. If you are using the traditional grip, you may notice your left hand must move in a different way then your right. Stick independence will come in time, and that is why you are practicing the single paradiddle. The Single Paradiddle So how do you do the single paradiddle? It’s very simple if you start out slow and with a metronome. I mentioned before that it is a combination of the single and double stroke roll. RLRL and RRLL. It is done like this, R L R R or L R L L When played together, you will get a continuous sound on the drum, almost like a roll. This would look like this: Lets try the single paradiddle with some accents. The single paradiddle is played like the word is said. Try saying the word as you play the pattern. This will help you out drastically if you are just beginning to learn this drum ruiment. Do not limit yourself to playing this on one drum. The beauty of the paradiddle is the different rhythmic feel you get by playing it on different toms and cymbals. Try incorporating the pattern in a drum beat: ... - tailieumienphi.vn 675037