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۰ La Bamba
۰ La Cucaracha
۰ La Paloma
۰ lambada
۰ Let It Be
۰ Life Is Beautiful
۰ Little Bo Peep
۰ Little Brown Jug
۰ Loch Lomond
۰ London Bridge
۰ Londonderry Air
۰ Love Is Blue
۰ Love Me Tender
۰ Love Somebody
۰ Malaika
۰ Manha de Carnaval
۰ Mary Ann
۰ Mary Had a Little Lamb
۰ Michelle
۰ Moon River
۰ My Bonnie
۰ No Woman No Cry
۰ O Christmas Tree
۰ O Come, All Ye Faithful
۰ O Que Sera
۰ Obladi Oblada
۰ Ode To Joy
۰ Oh My Darling Clementine
۰ Oh Susanna
۰ Old Mac Donald Had a Farm
۰ Only You
۰ Over The Rainbow
۰ Oye Como Va
۰ Pata Pata
۰ Pippi Longstocking
۰ Pirates of the Caribbean
۰ Popeye the Sailor Man
۰ Rakes of Mallow
۰ Red River Valley
۰ Romance
۰ Sailing
۰ Safe & Sound
۰ Santa Lucia
۰ Scarborough Fair
۰ See You Again
۰ She'll Be Coming 'Round The Mountain
۰ Shortnin' Bread
۰ Shape Of My Heart
۰ Silent Night
۰ Silver Bells
۰ Sitting On The Dock Of The Bay
۰ Sobre Las Olas (Over the Waves)
۰ Spanish Eyes
۰ Sunrise
۰ Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious
۰ Sur Le Pont d'Avignon
۰ Sweet Betsy from Pikes
۰ Ten Little Indians
۰ That's Amore
۰ The Banana Boat Song (Day-O)
۰ The Banks of Ohio
۰ The Blue Tail Fly
۰ The Boxer
۰ The First Noel
۰ The Godfather
۰ The Merry Go Round Broke Down
۰ The Riddle Song
۰ The Sound Of Silence
۰ The Star-Spangled Banner
۰ The Yellow Rose of Texas
۰ This Old Man
۰ Tis So Sweet To Trust In Jesus
۰ Tom Dooley
۰ Twinkle Twinkle Little Star
۰ What A Wonderful World
۰ We Are The Champions
۰ We Shall Overcome
۰ When The Saints Go Marching In
۰ Whispering Hope
۰ White Christmas
۰ Wicked Game
۰ Wildwood Flower
۰ Yankee Doodle


Song list L-Z with free accurate tabs, sheet music and video tutorials.

100 Easy Beginners Guitar Songs | PAGE 2

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TIP OF THE MONTH
A Beginner’s Guide to Recording your Guitar Tunes at Home by LedgerNote
There are many reasons you might want to record your guitar music. Perhaps you have written some original compositions. Maybe you want to make a CD to demonstrate your playing to venues who might want you to perform. Perhaps you just want to make a recording for your own studies - to listen back to your playing and see where you can improve. Whatever the reason, these days it is easy and affordable to record instruments in your own home. However, doing so can be a little intimidating for the uninitiated so here are some pointers to get you started.

Choosing an Audio Interface

In your home studio, an audio interface is a little box that allows you to record analog and digital audio signals and transport them into your computer. The sound is collected through the interface’s ‘inputs’ in which you can plug in your guitar or your microphone. The interface will typically have three ‘outputs’: headphones, monitors and interface cable. Of course if you are just recording a solo guitar, technically only one input is necessary but you might want to invest in an interface with a couple more in case you want to record multiple instruments in the future. Check out this helpful article on how to find the best audio interface for you, and recommendations of good brands depending on budget.

Using a Microphone

If you have an electric guitar it should plug straight into audio interface with the help of a DI unit. However, if you are recording an acoustic guitar you will need a microphone. Microphone positioning and understanding the way the guitar resonates is key to creating a good sound. A key principle is to create a balance of the sounds the guitar produces. The most common microphone position is between the guitar's neck and body, where you can acquire a good balance of the body and panel vibrations while not missing out on the sound of the strings themselves. This is a good place to start but obviously guitars vary as does taste on the ‘best’ sound so feel free to try different microphone locations until you get one that works for you.

Choose your Music Software

These days there is a wide variety of music software available to you, varying from pretty expensive to free. If money is tight, Audacity is free audio software for multi-track recording and basic editing. If you’re willing to spend a little more, try Reaper, Ableton or Logic. If all you want to do is make a recording of just your guitar you should be ok with one of the free or cheaper brands of software, but if you want to record more tracks, do more ambitious editing or compose backing tracks on your computer it may be worth investing a little more.

It can take some time and money to get to the point where you can record your guitar at home but persevere as the end product can be very rewarding. Hopefully you will enjoy the process of learning new skills to record as well.

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