Heavydirtysoul is the sixth single from Twenty One Pilot's double-platinum selling album, Blurryface (2015).
Piano Man, Billy Joel's signature song, was the singer's first single and his most popular song of all time. Although the drums appear low in the mix, drummer Ron Tutt plays a very dynamic and creative part. In this post, we will compare three of the beats used in the song and how the placement of the snare changes the feel.
This syncopated groove plays the bass drum along with all of the sixteenth notes on the hi-hat. Be sure to play all of the hi-hat strokes with your right stick (or left with a left-handed setup).
"Walk" is a popular, hard rocking single from Panera's sixth album, Vulgar Display of Power (1992).
"Last Goodbye" was Jeff Buckley's most commercially successful original song – which featured on his critically acclaimed debut album, Grace (1994).
The rests in this funky groove give it a hesitated feel. The second bar gives the impression of odd timing as the backbeat displaces. Be sure to use alternating sticking on the hi-hat.
In this is beat, the African clave (bell pattern) is being used in a different way.
Welcome Home (Sanitarium) is a slow, dynamic song featured on Metallica's classic album, Master of Puppets (1986).
Learn this slick variation in the Go-Go Beat style.
"Rasputin" was a world-wide hit for euro-disco group Bony M, and the second hit-single from their Nightlight to Venus album (1978).
"Brace" is the title track from Birds of Tokyo's latest album—released in November 2016.
"Nobody's Fault but Mine" is a blues cover included on Led Zeppelin's 1976 album, Presence.
"Atavachron" is the title track from Allan Holdsworth's classic fusion album, released in 1986. It was his first album which featured the SynthAxe — a guitar-like MIDI controller.
"Poor Tom" was recorded in 1970, yet was not included on the Led Zeppelin III album. It was finally released 12 years later on the Coda album, two years after John Bonham's death.
This groove's hand pattern is based off the ubiquitous lesson #33 from George Lawrence Stone's book, Stick Control.