You could achieve the correct tuning by tuning all the strings one tone note higher (D A E G D F#) and then not using a capo, but this will strain the guitar a little more, so the capo option is probably safer. I'm just going to give you the shapes - there aren't a lot of different chords to worry about, and the basic picking style is fairly simple to pick up from the record. Chord Shapes used : ----------------------- Note, the fret numbers in the chord shapes are *relative* to the capo position. In other words, with a capo at the 2nd fret, a zero in the chord shape corresponds to the "open string" (which is stopped at the 2nd fret). DAEGDF# DAEGDF# DAEGDF# DAEGDF# DAEGDF# DAEGDF# 002200 002000 033000 030000 022000 020000 D Dadd4 D7add4 D9add4 D6add4 D6add9add4 DAEGDF# D A E G D F# DAEGDF# DAEGDF# x22222 x 0 10 9 10 x x0767x x0545x B6/7sus4 Amadd4 Aadd9 A9(no3rd-no5th) Weird names .. but that's what you get if you use strange tunings ! Use the last three shapes for the little introduction bit, then change to D alternating with Dadd4 and you go into the verse. She tends to use the chords in pairs, alternating between them. So use (D and Dadd4) as a pair. (D7add4 and D9add4) as a pair and (D6add4 and D6add9add4) as a pair. In other words, you add or remove remove the finger from the G/E string to change between the two chords of the pair. The verse just uses these 3 pairs of chords, plus the B6/7sus4 chord. Play around with these and you should pick it up pretty easily. A final point - she tends to hit a few open strings between chord changes, and sometimes hammers on to a new chord shape after strumming a few open strings.
This transcription is the author's own work and represents their interpretation of the song.
You may only use this file for private study, scholarship, or research.
Copyrighted material on this website is used in accordance with 'Fair Use'