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A7 Baritone Ukulele Chord

Once mastered, the A7 chord is a fun little chord to play. It’s an important chord to learn for two reasons. First, the chord is found in many popular songs. Second, the chord shape is used up and down the fretboard to create many other chords.

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The A7 chord is made up of the four notes E, A, Db, and G. The fingering diagram for playing the A7 chord on a baritone ukulele with standard tuning (DGBE) is displayed to the left.

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The A7 chord is what is known as a “dominant 7th chord”. That is, the chord is based on a major triad, but adds a minor 7th note to create the dominant 7th chord. This creates a very classy and elegant sound, that is neither major nor minor sounding, but actually both at the same time. Interestingly enough, there was a time when the use of seventh chords was considered unorthodox and dissonant. The seventh chord didn’t fit with the then-current models of composing.

For more Baritone Ukulele chords, download our FREE printable chart containing 21 of the most used baritone ukulele chords!

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Learning to play the baritone ukulele involves much more than just knowing a list of chords. There are also strumming patterns, finger positions, holding the ukulele correctly, etc. Having someone show you how to play can be a game-changer. Having a knowledgeable mentor or instructor is the fastest way to improve your skills and boost your confidence. Self-taught musicians tend to form bad habits and techniques that prove difficult to break or can actually impede their growth as a musician.

Online lessons can be a fun and cost-effective alternative to taking in-person lessons at your local music store. My local music store charges $15 for half an hour of lessons. One lesson a week would add up to $60 a month! Most online courses are much more affordable.

The online “Beginning Baritone Ukulele Bootcamp” provides everything you need to get started or improve your playing ability.

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