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Watch the Swinging Minor online guitar lesson by Reinier Voet from Gypsy Jazz Melodic Soloing Guidebook

When you're able to find and play the most common minor 6th arpeggios and their fingering, it will give you a lot of possibilities for soloing over minor progressions. As mentioned before, minor 6 arpeggios give you that "gypsy jazz guitar" sound. So, any place where a "normal" minor chord is played, use a minor 6 arpeggio in your solo.

Another interesting application of the minor sixth is as a substitute for a dominant 7th chord. For example, play a B6 arpeggio over an E7 chord, which results in a E7/9 sound. The similarity between the Bm6 chord and the E7/9 chord is quite clear. Just look at the chords!

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