King Tubby - Reggae 5/4 + 4/4King Tubby => and the Riddles version is transposed to an easier key.
King Tubby Chords
Chord Chart for Bluesette
|1. Cm B||2. Cm B||3. Cm B||4. Cm B|
|5. Cm||6. Cm||7. Cm||8. Cm|
|9. A||10. G#||11. F#||12. G#|
King Tubby A - Section Chords
Originally this tune was played with only two chords, but later the B section was given pretty alternative chords
|Guitar Chords King Tubby Key|
|Db7 Abm7||-/-||Db7 Abm7||-/-||Db7 Abm7|
|Db7 Abm7||-/-||Db7 Abm7||-/-||Db7 Gb#5|
B - Section
|B - Section|
|A MAJ 7 | Gbm6||Abm7 Dbm7||Gbm7 B7||E Maj7 E7#5|
|A MAJ7 Gbm6||Abm7 Dbm7||Gbm7 B7||Eb m 7/4 Ab7|
Concert Eb | Bb
Bb Sax part F | C
E-flat minor is a minor scale consisting of the pitches E♭, F, G♭, A♭, B♭, C♭, and D♭. In the harmonic minor, the D♭ is raised to D♮. Its key signature consists of six flats.
It could be easier on flute, but might sound better on soprano sax
Dave Brubeck's classic, "Take Five" uses only two chords throughout,
for both the main melody and the subsequent improvisations.
It's in a minor key
(We've chosen F here, but the original the more challenging Eb minor, which has all the flats of D-flat major)
and the whole piece rocks back and forth between chords I and V of the scale - F and C,
only instead of the traditional major chord on the fifth, we have instead a minor 7th.
So the resulting pattern is F minor - Cminor7