How to Play “You And Me” by Lifehouse on Guitar

SALE TODAY: Learn Piano on iOS bit.ly www.facebook.com www.mahalo.com Watch Brandon Slavinski teach you how to play “You And Me” by LifehouseCheck out our Guitar Playlists: www.youtube.com www.youtube.com Learn more pop songs at these Mahalo pages: How to Play “Judas” by Lady Gaga on Guitar www.mahalo.com How to Play “Wherever You Will Go” by The Calling www.mahalo.com How to Play “Where Is The Love” by the Black Eyed Peas www.mahalo.com “Keep Me In Your Heart” by Warren Zevon: www.mahalo.com “Otherside” by Red Hot Chili Peppers: www.mahalo.com “All The Small Things” by Blink 182: www.mahalo.com “Drive” by Incubus: www.mahalo.com “Push” by Matchbox 20: www.mahalo.com “Born This Way” by Lady Gaga: www.mahalo.com “Drops of Jupiter” by Train: www.mahalo.com “Only Wanna Be With You” by Hootie and the Blowfish: www.mahalo.com Learn everything with these playlists: How To Play Guitar Songs: www.youtube.com How To Play Piano Songs: www.youtube.com How To Play Bass Guitar: www.youtube.com How To Play Drums: www.youtube.com How To Speak Japanese: www.youtube.com How To Speak Spanish: www.youtube.com How To Start a Blog: www.youtube.com How To Stretch: www.youtube.com How To Use Facebook: www.youtube.com

One of my favourite Hank Williams songs. Hank recorded this track on 30 August 1949 in Ohio. With him were ace studio musicians: Zeke Turner (electric guitar), Louis Innes (rhythm guitar), Jerry Byrd (steel guitar), Ernie Newton (bass), and Tommy Jackson (fiddle). They were known as the Nashville A-Team, and were not part of the Drifting Cowboys who toured with Hank at that time (although a couple did do stints with them). The Drifting Cowboys did record with Hank on many other sessions. According to Colin Escott who wrote a biography on Hank “Here is the chill of the void that would become one of the hallmarks of Hank’s writing. It is the most oft cited example of Hank Williams the hillbilly poet, but its poetic form comes from the fact that it was originally intended to be spoken, not sung. Acuff-Rose staff writer Vic McAlpin said that Hank had written it for his first session of recitations slated for January 1950, but at some point he changed his mind. “I think ol’ Hank needs to record this,” he told McAlpin. Hank was concerned that some of the lines might sound self-consciously artsy and alienate his audience, but, as he so often did, he tried out the song on friends, fellow performers, and Fred Rose, and let them convince him that he had excelled”. Veteran Nashville songwriter Jimmy Rule recalls: “One day I was over at Acuff-Rose, our mutual publisher, and Hank handed me a piece of paper and said, “Do you think people will understand what I’m trying to say when I