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Watch the Metamorphosis online guitar lesson by Brad Carlton from Chord Studies: Double-Stops Vol. 1

This is the same as our previous example "Third Place" except that we are inverting the intervals (inverting an interval is just taking the bottom note of the interval and putting it up an octave). A third, when inverted, becomes a sixth. You'll notice that these intervals are still recognizable as coming out of common chord forms, like our first A voicing coming straight out of our A barre chord. Your second finger acts as a guide finger throughout because it does not leave the third string. Sixths, like thirds, are very common in many musical styles and developing a mastery over them will add an entirely new dimension to your playing.