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4

There just isn't a simple graph that could be made - time played against ability to play. Every single person's would be very different! And then there's actual playing ability. Playing any of those songs, do you nail it every time? Could you sit in with other musos and play a song perfectly every time? Would it take you an hour or a month to learn, say, ...


0

You can just improvise (play around) on the scale of Cm using the lead tones B in G7 and E in C7 as this progression is nothing else than i-V-(V/iv)-iv VI-i-V-i in C minor.


4

It is clear that this progression is modulating to Fm, the IV of Cm. Although the G7 is the V7 of Cm, indicating C harmonic or melodic minor I think it is clear that you will hear the change to C maj leading from G7. Now, the C is the V of Fm, and you could pass through C7 on your way there. The point is that one option is to play F harmonic minor ...


1

I wouldn't call that a key change, unless the C major chord is held for half a minute or something. :) It's simply a temporary scale or mode change, "borrowing" a V-I (or V-i) motion from F minor. In the key of F minor, the dominant-tonic chord combination is C7 - Fm. You can expand on that idea by playing a Bbm or Bbm6 chord on top of the C major - that's ...


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