Layne Publications, an online music teaching company, has multiple popular songs and even collective packages for learning on the guitar, banjo, and mandolin.
Jefferson, GA (PRWEB) September 14, 2013
“On Jordan’s Stormy Banks I Stand” has been around for a long time, but has really made a comeback in recent years. It was written by a London minister named Samuel Stennett in the late 1700’s and was very popular in multiple denominations. Jars of Clay, a popular Christian and Folk Rock music group produced a collection of reinvented hymns and spiritual songs as a joint effort with several music groups. One of the most popular songs on that album is “On Jordan’s Stormy Banks I Stand” performed The Blind Boys of Alabama. Once known as “Promised Land”, this song still holds its own popularity at camp meetings, concerts, churches, and jam sessions.
Layne Publications, an online music teaching company, has multiple popular songs and even collective packages for learning on the guitar, banjo, and mandolin. The site is easy to use and includes a full-length audio sample of each song to ensure that the correct one is chosen. Each selection comes with several tools including: a chord chart, a note for note tablature, and two MP3’s for excellent training. One MP3 has the full song and the second one has the full song without the chosen instrument. This second MP3 is called a jam track and enables the student to practice as they would with a full bluegrass band. Customers say that the jam track really makes a big difference when practicing to get a song down smoothly. “On Jordan’s Stormy Banks I Stand” and other great selections are now available at http://www.laynepublications.com/.
About Layne Publications
Since 2005 Layne Publications has been the premier source for Bluegrass Instruction and learning. We've sold thousands of tabs and help thousands of players improve their ability in the comfort of their own home. They can then take this new skill out to their local bluegrass jam session or to the next practice with their band and show off what they've learned. It gives them the chance to practice things at home without the pressure of getting it right the first time. They can take their time. Stop, rewind and continue going over that trouble spot without the bass player standing there giving them the evil eye because he wants to move on to the next song.