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Duck Baker – Fingerstyle Guitar Music Legend
Duck was born Richard R. Baker Baker IV in Washington, DC in 1949 and raised in Richmond, Virginia. His adolescence devoted himself to play guitar with rock bands and blues bands before becoming interested in fingerpicking acoustic guitar in local cafes. Ragtime pianist Buck Evans was a major influence on the development of the interests of Baker, who by the time he moved to San Francisco in 1973, including rags piano, blues, old-time country, bluegrass, Cajun and New Orleans jazz. This variety inspired the title of his solo recording guitar "There are some something for everyone in America, "which was published in 1976. During the next four years, the duck recorded several albums of solo guitar jazz, including one dedicated to jazz swing, modern jazz and one of Celtic melodies, as they appear in the other nine. He also published a collection songs arranged for fingerstyle guitar violin, and toured constantly across America, Canada, Europe and Australia. changed direction almost as often settlement last in Europe for most of the 80s. He returned to San Francisco in 1987, then moved to Virginia in 1991.
Most of his last recordings solo guitar presented his own compositions – an aspect of his work has attracted praise from other guitarists. Although Duck Baker emphasis on organization and implementation of many styles of guitar music of the medieval European songs jazz avant-garde, it has become difficult for the press to categorize – which probably earned the respect of his peers playing the guitar! A check list musicians, he has been associated with professional (performance or files) include Charlie Musselwhite and Jerry Ricks blue men, bluegrassers Tim O'Brien and Dan Crary, traditionalists Ali Anderson and Brian MacNeil, new music icon John Zron, rock legend JJ Cale, King and Jim Kweskin Jug Band.
Duck Baker was also a key figure and influence in the presentation of traditional Irish music for acoustic fingerstyle guitar. Duck is one these musicians often based on the repertoire of his instrument of choice for musical material, but find the ideas in the entire musical trend and then gives way to the sensitivity of the guitar. In applying this talent has been acknowledged the success of the organization and transcription of violin, Irish pipe and harp music for the guitar. His memorable but not widely distributed, the 1980 album "Kid A Mountain" indicates a stylistic approach which avoids any aesthetic beauty tone and focus more on the possibilities of harmonies early, open, complex and interwoven bass lines. This album was the first to introduce many guitarists agreements Playable American fingerstyle guitar solo of some essential Irish songs, some of which include "The Blarney Pilgrim," "Morgan Magan" and "The Duke of Fife Welcome to Deeside." Although this album is long out of print, many arrangements Emblem of fingerstyle guitar were found in several published collections of CDs. Fortunately for aspiring guitarists, Duck came to liberate many books of guitar tablature and DVD courses that teach jazz, ragtime, fiddle and Celtic fingerstyle guitar arrangements.
how to play guitar for kids dvd