Flamenco Explained is: a book, video tutorials, a philosophy.
Kai Narezo takes the intimidation out of learning to play flamenco guitar - for fun and alongside the art with dancers and singers. Join in on the juerga with Kai and other guitarists, dancers and singers in our online community both for free and subscribed video tutorials and method book lessons.
Flamenco Explained - The Guitarist's Survival Guide, is the first book that breaks down the inner workings of flamenco and helps the guitarist truly understand this amazing art form. Flamenco Explained presents the underlying architecture of flamenco in a new way that is accessible to all musicians and prepares the aspiring guitarist to accompany flamenco dance and cante and communicate with other flamenco musicians. Flamenco Explained has already been used as the foundation for Berklee College of Music's first ever flamenco guitar class.
Fandangos de Huelva (not to be confused with many of the other Fandangos) is one of the lighter Palos and a lot fun to play. The groove is similar Sevillanas and the coplas (verses) are generally pretty predictable, so it’s a perfect Palo to get your feet wet accompanying the cante.
Fandangos de Huelva is one of the Palos that’s often taught in beginner dance classes, so if you’re starting to accompany dance you’ll want to learn this one. There are a few things you’ll want to know before you get started - a couple of things that make the Fandangos the Huelva a little confusi...
Anatomy of a Compás - Fandangos de Huelva (2007 Antonio Raya Pardo)
There’s a moment in the Fandango de Huelva that is very distinctive but also very confusing for many players. It’s a specific way of closing the Letra or a falseta that starts on the four (if you’re counting in sixes) and that has as many variations as there are players. In this video we look at ...