The Beatles Songs

The Beatles
© Michael Ochs Archives / Michael Ochs Archives / Getty Images
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This tutorial is a made easy version of the iconic Beatles tune arranged for acoustic guitar. This song uses open chords, a simple strum pattern, and dynamics.

Published: 05/19/2022
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The Let it Be chords in this guitar lesson are fairly simple, which makes this Beatles song approachable for any intermediate guitar player. Anders will show you how to play the song's piano part on acoustic guitar and also show you how to play this song using just a single guitar. Once you're done with the lesson, sing and play along with the Let it Be lyrics located right below the video.

Published: 11/10/2013
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Here Comes the Sun chords and tabs in this lesson will be taught with a capo on an acoustic guitar. Mike will show you how to play the strumming melodies and chords throughout the arrangement. There's straight ahead verse and chorus sections that features a specific picking pattern that make them uniquely identifiable. There's also a bridge that builds the dynamic with a contrasting time signature and arpeggiated feel. Learn all of this with Here Comes the Sun lyrics so you can sing and play at the same time.

Published: 03/16/2017
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Mike will show you the 2 guitar layers in this song. Guitar 1 is an acoustic guitar that lays the foundation of the tune with some steady, consistent strumming. Guitar 2 is an electric guitar that plays rhythm, fills, and leads throughout the arrangement.

Published: 03/16/2017
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Mike will show you the 2 guitar layers in this song. Guitar 1 is a clean electric guitar through a Leslie Rotary speaker that plays rhythm guitar throughout. You'll need a capo placed at the 3rd fret for Guitar 1. Guitar 2 is a slightly overdriven electric that plays the singing leads in the tune.

Published: 04/06/2017
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Mike will show you the two gritty clean electric guitars in this song. Guitar 1 is the rhythm guitar that plays some steady riffs and chords throughout. Guitar 2 combines complimentary rhythm parts with lead fills and a raging guitar solo.

Published: 01/18/2018
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This song has one acoustic guitar part, but any guitar is suitable to play it. If you have an electric guitar, just play with a clean tone. This song uses fingerpicking, open chords, higher chord voicings and an open pedal note.

Published: 10/13/2022
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There are 2 clean electric guitar layers in this song. Guitar 1 plays lower single note lines and chords while Guitar 2 plays upper string melody lines and chord stabs. Both guitars are carefully crafted and interlocking, and stay very active throughout the tune with a mix of staccato chords with quick changes, steady strums, and single note lines connecting the changes and sections. There is a lot to learn in this song from both parts!

Published: 03/09/2023
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Any acoustic guitar can be used to play this song. Tune your guitar down one whole step to play along with this tutorial. This song uses open chords, descending bass motion, and a boom-chick fingerpicking and strum approach.

Published: 03/23/2023
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There are 3 overdriven electric guitars in this song. Guitar 1 holds down the rhythm, while Guitar 2 adds some searing riffs, fills, and licks throughout. Guitar 3 adds a lower octave riff to the choruses. This song uses a galloping boogie rhythm, dominant 7th chords, double stops, and some killer rock licks.

Published: 04/06/2023
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There are 3 clean electric guitars in this song. Guitar 1 plays the iconic riffs throughout, while Guitar 2 adds a layer of solid strumming to the arrangement. Guitar 3 adds some single note lines to the chorus and bridge to add additional excitement. This song uses single note riffs, dominant 7th chords, barre chords and power chords, solid strumming approaches, palm muting, and some early rock lead licks.

Published: 01/26/2024
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There are 2 electric guitars in this song. Guitar 1 holds down the rhythm, while Guitar 2 adds some cool licks in the solo and outro sections. This song uses single note riffing, and some cool lead guitar using a slide.

Published: 05/10/2023
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There are 2 guitars in this tune. Guitar 1 is an acoustic guitar that strums the chord progressions throughout. Guitar 2 is a clean electric guitar that adds some fills later in the arrangement. This song uses open chords and barre chords, dominant seventh chords, double stops, steady acoustic strumming, and dynamics.

Published: 09/07/2023
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There are two electric guitar layers in this song. Guitar 1 provides the foundation of the tune, playing riffs and strumming chords so hard the strings are getting pulled out of tune! Guitar 2 adds some aggressive lead guitar and wild guitar noises to the fray. This song uses rock riffing, aggressive strumming, and some great lead guitar.

Published: 09/21/2023
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Any acoustic guitar can be used to play this song. Be sure to place a capo at the 2nd fret to play along with this tutorial. This song uses single note melodies with chord strums, a 6/8 groove, and some melodic single note lines.

Published: 06/08/2023
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There are 2 unique sounding, fuzzed out electric guitars that dig into some aggressive riffing and leads throughout the arrangement. You’ll need a capo placed at the 2nd fret to play along with this tutorial. This song uses boogie riffing, a swung 8ths feel, double stops and power chords, and some aggressive lead guitar approaches.

Published: 09/14/2023
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There are 4 guitar layers in this song. Guitar 1 is a clean electric guitar that strums the chord progressions throughout, while Guitar 2 is an acoustic guitar that adds another layer of strumming. Guitars 3 and 4 are clean lead guitars that add a quick melodic motif to the arrangement. This song uses open chords and barre chords, chord arpeggiation, quick hammer-ons, and some solid strumming approaches.

Published: 10/05/2023
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