Guitar Chords For Beginners – Kesariya

guitar chords kesariya

Kesariya from Brahmastra movie features Arijit Singh singing it to music by Pritam and lyrics written by Amitabh Bhattacharya.

There are some misconceptions about F chords and other six-string barre chords, which may cause confusion for beginners. Let’s dispel those myths.

C Chord

Kesariya by Arijit Singh from the movie Brahmastra has quickly become one of the hottest songs out right now. This captivating track boasts beautiful lyrics and melodious tune, not to mention being so easy to play on guitar! Making this an excellent choice for beginners who wish to start learning different chords.

An expansive variety of chord forms gives you more tonal possibilities while decreasing finger movement across the neck. One example would be comparing an open C chord versus its barred version at 8th fret; both use identical notes but the open version sounds warmer and rings out for longer.

One way to make changing chords more fluid is with the use of a capo. By placing it at a specific fret, you can turn many chords into easier versions and build muscle memory so that when it comes time for you to play them smoothly without thinking too much about where your fingers are on the fretboard, this technique helps make changing easier.

F Chord

F chord is one of the more complex chords to learn on guitar, as it requires your index finger to span all six strings, potentially straining wrists in the process. But there’s an easier way – and it sounds just as great! – of playing it that will produce similar results!

Your index finger can serve as an excellent way of covering two of the highest strings, producing fuller sound while being easier on your wrists.

Transition between chords without barrering is an excellent way to develop transitioning skills, as is shown by songs like Save Tonight by Eagle Eyed Cherry or Rhythm of Love by My Bloody Valentine.

G Chord

If you’re starting out learning guitar chords, the G chord is a good place to begin. It’s easily remembered and can be applied across numerous songs; additionally, its various variations offer plenty of choices that might sound better for you personally. Always double check each string individually in each chord to make sure all notes sound correctly!

As you learn this chord, begin by positioning your middle finger on the third fret of the low E string and moving your index and ring fingers accordingly. Your middle finger should rest on this fret before shifting them onto second fret A string and third fret D string respectively.

This version of the G chord is simpler to play as only two fingers are required for its formation. It’s an ideal alternative when you need something less time-intensive to play than its full G major chord counterpart.

Am Chord

The Am chord is a minor chord consisting of notes A, C and E and is often indicated with “m/min” following each note name on chord charts. It has an extensive range and can be found across numerous genres of music; most often used in country songs like Martina McBride’s “A Broken Wing” or Dwight Yoakam’s “A Thousand Miles from Nowhere”.

The standard open Am chord is often one of the first guitar chords that beginning guitarists learn. This versatile chord can be applied across genres and used to set a particular mood in songs; for instance it was frequently featured in Eric Clapton’s version of Cream’s iconic “White Room,” and can also be heard in recent hits like Damien Rice’s “9 Crimes” and the Lumineers’s “Ho Hey”.

The barre version of an Am chord requires three fingers – making it more challenging for beginning guitarists. To play it, place your index finger on the second fret of B string and middle finger on third fret of G string; strumming all strings as necessary until all your fingers are properly aligned before continuing to repeat as necessary until all fingers are properly placed.