Barre Chords are a type of guitar chord where one or more fingers are used to press down multiple strings across the guitar fretboard. Using a barre with a particular 'chord shape' and moving up one fret, the chord you are playing is raised by one semitone. The Major chord shapes you will learn in this session are part of the CAGED system which recognizes that thousands of chords are traced back to 5 common open major chord shapes referred to as forms. As most of you are beginners, we will concentrate on the easiest shapes, namely the E-shape, A-shape and C-shape chords. It is important when barring guitar chords, that each string 'rings true' with no muffled sounds, except in situations that muffling is required. When you barre with your first finger, make sure that you place firm pressure evenly along the entire fret. It may seem very uncomfortable at first and your wrist, thumb and fingers will become tired.
The C Shape is harder to play than the E and A Shapes as it requires a fair stretch which beginners may find a little testing. Some of you may find it more comfortable to barre the whole fret or the first 4 or 5 strings of the fret which is fine as the correct notes are covering the extra barre with the 3rd and 4th fingers - just make sure you you don't play the 6th string unless you play the optional note on the 6th string directly above the 5th string note which means using your 4th finger to cover 2 strings. The open C chord is the exception as you have a spare finger to play the extra note if you wish.
If you are using drop-tuning on the bottom E string, you can't play a conventional E or E-shape barre chord as it requires the 6th string with standard tuning. If you are looking for a open-sounding chord catering to the high-end notes of the chord. If you are using an E Shape Barre and need to play A♭, you will find it on the 4th fret or between the 1st and 2nd fret marker. If you are using an E Shape Barre and need to play B♭, you will find it on the 6th fret or between the 2nd and 3rd fret marker. If you are using an E Shape Barre and need to play C, you will find it on the 8th fret or between the 3rd and 4th fret marker.
When you feel you have mastered the above, try playing a D major or G major chord, and using the same principal, add a barre with your first finger and use fingers 2,3, and 4 to play the chord.

Even seasoned players find the D and G form difficult so don't be too upset if you find it hard to play. Dominant chords are particularly important in Jazz, but are used a lot in blues, soul, pop and rock also. The regular (non-altered) extensions that can be added to a dominant chord are 6th(13th), 9th, and 11th. By using combinations of these 4 extensions, you will create extra tension during the 5 chord, creating higher "magnetism" of the 1 chord. Folks, I need to play with a capo on the 5th fret, and need to accomplish playing these chords, A, A7, C#m, D, Dm, E, E7, F#m. It adds a new dimension to your playing giving you greater flexibility and enabling you to play pieces you may have once avoided due to 'chord difficulty'. We also take a look at the F-shape chord - technically, it incorporates the E shape form, but can prove handy in certain situations.
If you play an open E chord and then want to play an F barre chord, your first finger will barre the first fret, and the remaining 3 fingers will play an E Shape. Don't barre the finger on the fret wire which are the lines dividing each fret, as you may experience muffled sounds. This is very natural, and remember that every guitarist has had to go through this at one time or another. There are other variations which you will find on the respective 7th and minor 7th guitar chord pages.
This is made possible because the strings that are being played are in a line on the same fret. Until you become familiar with it, I would recommend using the finger positions suggested on the chart until you become more comfortable with the overall concept of barring.
However, it can be a handy alternative, especially higher up the fretboard where the frets are narrower. In this case you would use the 3rd finger on the 6th string and your 4th finger on the 5th string. It isn't really a barre chord in the true sense although I have included it as it uses a mini-barre on the first 2 strings and because the first 4 strings are covered, it can be played all over the fretboard the same way as all other conventional barre chords.

This comes in handy when you are playing with other musicians including a bass player and other guitarists, and you want the chord to cut through the mix. On the fretboard, you will notice there are fret markers placed on 3rd, 5th, 7th, 9th, 12th frets etc. The chord shapes mentioned above are the most common, but you will also find many other shapes very useful when playing barre chords. You can combine these extensions in many various ways to produce different interesting chords.
Seagull S12, 2007 SilverCreek T-160, 1960s Harmony Tenor, Harmony Parlor, 1969 Martin D-18, 1954 Gibson J-45, 2003 Taylor Big Baby,1961 Fender Jazzmaster, 1920s-something Martin Mandolin, Metcalf OM, Metcalf Walnut Dred, 1938 Paramount Tenor, Larrivee Parlor. You can virtually play all 12 chords of the major scale using 1 shape while moving up and down the fretboard. Barre the finger just behind the fret wire, so that you have enough room to play the correct notes with your other fingers. You do this by placing your third finger over the 3 strings and applying firm pressure as you would for a full bar. Make sure you avoid strings 5 and 6, although if you are using the optional note on the 5th string, simply avoid String 6. If you do play the optional note, the 3rd finger will play the optional note while the 4th finger replaces the 3rd finger.
Make sure you don't make contact with any other strings, as the sound of the chord will be affected.
It's interesting to note that if you barre the entire fret using your first finger position and play the optional notes, you are in fact playing an E-shape barre chord. It will eventually fall into place and you will find yourself using different voicings for the same chord adding 'variety and spice' to your overall sound.
G requires the 6th string which you can't use because the 6th string is now a D-note instead of an E-note.

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