Steely Dan Complete Songbook - Kindle edition by Steely Dan. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like. Home · Steely Dan - Complete Songbook. Steely Dan - Complete Songbook. March 3, | Author: Eurojazz | Category: N/A. DOWNLOAD PDF - MB. DOWNLOAD PDF. Report this file. Description. Download Steely Dan - Complete Songbook Free in pdf format. Sponsored Ads. Account Login.
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Mar 12, 8. Last edited: Mar 12, Mar 13, 9. I have a steely Dan book that shows guitar chord symbols, but they seem to be pretty arbitrary, like they try to include all of the piano's passing tones, etc.
As far as horns - that would be a good challenge. There is a site called hornbandcharts.
If you ever see charts for Steely Dan horns, I would like to see those also. Here is a place that sells Steely Dan Scores - but they are not cheap: Motterpaul , Mar 13, Mar 13, Yeah, I can only imagine how hard it would be to figure out those horn charts based on ear alone - but then again, it isn't as if many people would realize the difference if they were not perfect.
Mike, I admired the heck out of you when you did the keys parts on guitar, now horns? Dude, you are my new hero. Bluesful likes this.
Mar 14, Here's another possible resource. Jim Fisher , Mar 14, No pressure to learn the parts, but if these School of Rock kids can pull it off Mar 15, JustABluesGuy and derekd like this.
Mar 20, The charts are incredibly detailed and helpful. I played a bunch of gigs with a SD cover band in Dallas and the charts were rather good. I think they were derived from someone else's book, though. I should find out where they came from. Time Out of Mind is another quite satisfying song to play.
The feel is there and the keyboard part is rythmic enough to carry it. Same for My Old School. A lot of it sounds pretty close and if you can forget about the horns and guitars, no problem. Maybe piano fills for guitar fills instead? Reelin' gives you a pretty true rendering of the main piano part during the verse. No secret code is unlocked in discovering how these are played.
I haven't yet played through all of the transcriptions in this songbook, but my impression is that the transcriptions are good. One very welcome feature is, as Chris notes above, the fact that the vocal melodies are not routinely doubled in the right-hand piano part.
This melody doubling is done as standard in almost all Piano-Vocal-Guitar format songbooks, and I find the transcribed piano parts always suffer as a result.
In this Japanese songbook, they take the much more sensible and satisfying approach of writing the vocal melody as a separate part, so that the two piano staves contain their transcription of the original keyboard part. This reason alone already makes this songbook much more interesting than many similar Steely Dan songbooks.
The piano transcriptions do however incorporate key riffs, phrases and solos from other instruments into the parts. So, for example, the guitar phrases played in octaves in the introduction to "Do It Again" are merged with the basic keyboard figure, based on moving fourths, to form a composite piano part.