Why it can be tricky to get reharmonizations to sound musical in a solo
Using reharmonizations in your solos can be tricky since you need to find the right place and the right type of reharm if you want it to sound natural and still surprising. This video will go over some Reharmonization techniques and how you place them in the form of a song. The place where you use stuff like this has a huge impact on how it works, and I will discuss this in the video.
How do you apply reharmonizations to your solo?
Content of the video:
0:00 Intro – Musical approach to Reharmonization
0:13 Applying Reharmonizations to a musical context – A Song
0:41 The Form and the Song
1:19 A surprising way to use Tri-Tone substitution
1:41 Take The A-Train – The form, key and harmony
2:04 The pull towards the tonic and reharmonizing that 2:28 The Tri-tone reharmonization
2:47 A progression that makes sense
3:04 Soloing on A-train with the reharmonization
3:15 How Jim Hall uses Tri-Tone substitution on Autumn Leaves
3:48 Making a m7(b5) is m7(9) to get a brighter sound
4:22 Blue Bossa Chord Progression
5:05 Comping through it with the reharmonization
5:17 Soloing using the reharmonization
5:30 Same idea in Stella on the beginning
5:52 This idea applied to a #IVm7(b5) like Days of Wine and Roses
6:35 Parallel harmony reharmonization turning a dim chord into a m7(9)
6:42 Someday My Prince Will come – harmony
7:13 Using this as a melodic idea as well
7:42 It’s Parallel so the sounds are the same
8:12 Example of a solo using the parallel minor chords
8:30 Other songs where this might work and people who does this
9:04 Relating this to the Parker Blues
9:28 A Musical way to use reharmonization
10:07 Do you have favourite reharmonizations?
10:43 Like the video? Check out my Patreon Page?