John Dee Holeman born April 4, is a Piedmont blues guitarist, singer, and songwriter. His music includes elements of Texas blues, R B and jazz. In his younger days he was also known for his proficiency as a 'buckdancer'.
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By Sergio Ariza
Not content with the status quo, industrious young guitar players have endeavored over the decades to make things more difficult for themselves. Some have tried playing the guitar behind their back, over their head, with their teeth, with their friends' teeth, etc. And then there was the inventive guitarist who, many decades ago, decided to slip a bottle over his finger and slide it along his guitar's strings to produce a magical sound He probably emptied the bottle himself, if you know what I mean. While playing the guitar with your teeth is, was and always shall be a novelty, slide guitar - and slide guitarists - is and are here to stay.
From the moment that Sylvester Weaver recorded for the first time with a slide in , the technique of using a metallic object to press the strings of a guitar has gradually been perfected. These are some of the best examples of its use throughout history, in a list that is ordered chronologically. Johnson slept on the ashes of one of the few roofs he had known in his life, poor, and with nowhere else to go he decided to stay in what was the ruins of his house until his death, a few months later.
Slide guitar is a particular technique for playing the guitar that is often used in blues -style music. The technique involves placing an object against the strings while playing to create glissando effects and deep vibratos. It typically involves playing the guitar in the traditional position flat against the body with the use of a tubular "slide" fitted on one of the guitarist's fingers. The slide may be a metal or glass tube, such as the neck of a bottle.