Letter Chord Charts

Conventional (letter) chord charts use letter names (A,B,C,D, etc.) to indicate the root name of a chord, and are usually used in traditional music notation, although letters can be used instead of numbers (as in a Nashville Number chart). Letter chords are common in all types of printed music, and have become a standard in the music industry.


All Of Me-signed

All of Me

Basic chord chart with melody. This could be used to learn a song, or for the more advanced player, as a road map for improvisation. Transcribed by Mitch Walker.

Available for purchase in the store.


God Begins

A basic chord chart for rhythm section. Transcribed by Mitch Walker.

I've Got To Sing-signed_Page_1

I've Got To Sing

A basic chord chart with just a bit of the melody. This could be used as a suggestion for the more advanced player, as a starting place to improvise. Transcribed by Mitch Walker.

Point of Know Return

Famous Kansas song, written as a basic road map for all band members. Although each musician plays a different part, all use the same chart and improvise something that supports the song without conflicting with what's indicated in the chart. Transcribed by Mitch Walker.



Just When I Needed You Most

Basic chord chart using letters for chord names, but in the line-by-line format made popular by the Nashville Number System. Transcribed by Mitch Walker.