Documents Similar To Jerry Bergonzi – Vol.5 – Thesaurus of Intervallic Melodies. Gary Campbell – Expansions. Uploaded by. Andre Linoge. Jerry BergonziVol 2 – . Regarding Volume 5 of Bergonzi’s Thesaurus of Intervallic melodies. What jerry suggested to me to start this book was take the first ten pages. Jazz theory and patterns by the saxophone master.

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Is the point that as long as you’re playing SOME KIND of structured pattern, it pretty much doesn’t matter what the song or its underlying harmonic structure is? I have the book. It’s a great book. It’s really helping me with sight reading and technique.

Inside Improvisation Series, Vol. 5: Thesaurus of Intervallic Melodies: Book & CD

I’m assuming it’s random. You know like all the intervals you hate on clarinet. Sound guy theory of relativity: There are some great lines in there, but they seem to happen accidentally. This is really important with my doubles. The book is usable, so is Lateef’s, without knowing what’s going on but it seems to be an integral part of this that there is a method in there somewhere and it would be nice to be let in on the method behind these lines, especially after I’ve bought the book, otherwise they are just random.

Thanks, I’ll take another look and bear in mind Tim’s comments. Does anyone off any experiences with this study, positive or otherwise? What jerry suggested to me to start this book was take the first ten pages and sing them intedvallic a C major rhesaurus, then over E major and Ab triads then some minor triads, this way the ear accepts the harmony rub. I mean, I can get tons out of the book by simply playing the lines, but I’d like to know what the text at the top of the pages is really talking about.


The last thing I need is another unused book to add to the pile. Why not go FFFF11 but vary the patten? I’ll sit with a tuner and play each note in a line VERY slowly and make every pitch “spot on” from the second it sounds. Results 1 to 13 of I think my brain just exploded Just keep hacking it out. A student can see that with creative rhythms it is possible to make even a really angular line sound right. Can someone clue me in here? I’m not really worried about getting through it all.

Excuse me Jerry but you dropped a page of the introduction on the floor before it got to the printers. I think that should help you dial in a little bit better with this book.

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Jerry Bergonzi – Vol.5 – Thesaurus of Intervallic Melodies

Anything that expands the ear is a good thing, Its probably exactly what I need to dive into in fact. BTW-Melodic Structures is worth it as intervalli.

A couple of these lines go a long way. Talk about a Slow Boat to China! Anyhow it’s a great book it makes a lot of sense and I hope what i said helps. He also suggested as you play these, key in on the intervals that you like, think of it as an intervallic highway non patterns, then try over the open vamps take some lines and play them across the vamp then even try it through a blues like for instance there are some play alongs in the back. Like the nasal characteristic of a C going to the D.


Sponsored Links Remove Advertisements. Intervallic studies are fascinating, and Melodirs would definitely be one of the few to check out.

I loved his 1st book – Melodic Structures – and the one on Pentatonics, but just couldjn’t get myself to dive into the Intervallic Melodies. Why have a song there at all if all you’re doing is playing cool patterns? I pay attention to the tone of each note and making them the same.

Regarding Volume 5 of Bergonzi’s Thesaurus of Intervallic melodies. From the first ten pages The problem with this book, and this is common in music books, is that it’s impossible, at least for an average bear like me, to know what is supposed to be going on. You could really get the sound of a chromatic-type line in you ears, then later you could play around with it, changing it or making up your own line. Regarding Volume 5 of Bergonzi’s Thesaurus of Intervallic melodies.

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