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Discussion in 'Sidewinders Bar & Grille' started by ocean, Feb 7, 2018.
In your opinion ? any actual research on this ? C ?
I think D or E ..
D minor is the saddest of all keys.
Actually, in my opinion all keys are the same. Chord progressions are what elicit the feels.
I am with you on D or E. However, I cannot imagine how a person with perfect pitch perceives the keys, or a person with synesthesia.
I'm pretty sure its a A maj chord through a cranked Marshall.
there is a debate about tuning to 432 instead of 440. some people say 432 is in some sort of cosmic tune with the universe and that 440 was used by bad people to screw peoples minds up.
i dont have a belief on the subject as they both sound good to me as long as the instrument is in tune with itself and other instruments.
i dont know what key sounds best to the human ear, but i have heard that Dm is the darkest.
Here is a link that talks about this.
The key that's right for the singer usually works best.
It's the secret chord Leonard Cohen wrote about
I don't think there is one. If you listen to a great song in the original key it sounds great, then listen to a cover version in another key and it also sounds great. Chances are that unless you were learning the song to play then you wouldn't even notice that the two versions were in a different key.
The color of a baby's mother's eyes .
it's always been "G" for me
D Minor. The saddest of all the keys.
(Although, I prefer B Minor, myself.)
Pretty interesting read, thanks for the share.
For some reason, G is the chord I tend to play when I am testing a new guitar.
To each his own, as in many such matters. And my preference is differentiated between acoustic and electric instruments. I only realized this after getting my first acoustic guitar a few months ago. (After 50 years playing solid-bodies.)
Some of that is because the sound of the acoustic, when played close to nut, is so vibrant. So the majority of chords, C, F, Em, Am, D, etc., most employing open strings really sounds good to my ears.
But when you move to an electric guitar, Chords played further up the neck seem to be the more robust. Keys like A, Am, B, and, for me particularly, Bm, are my favorites.
Has anybody else sensed something similar ?
You guys beat me to it...
I heard Johnny Thunders play the open A Chuck Berry cowboy chord + turnaround at 00:52—through a blazing Marshall according to Jack Douglas and Todd Rundgren’s description of the session—and that sent me down the road that I am still on.