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For a Musical Transcrption, this is about as complex as it gets. This section of "And You And I" is fused together like a Rembrandt Painting, and shows Yes at their Interactive/Progressive Best. "The Preacher The Teacher" is built around an E-A-B Progression, with extensions and variations that simply baffle the Musical Mind, even 30-Plus Years after it was layed down to Wax!! To keep this piece in a "Pop Music" format speaks Volumes of where YES was at (musically) in 1972.
During Intro B (measure 10), lock your Pinky Finger on the 3rd String/4th Fret. You are basically playing an "E Chord" throughout, except the Bass Line is floating.
The centerpiece of this Song is Rick Wakeman's Mini-Moog Solo. It is hard to tell at times if you hear a Portomento Glide, or Wakeman simply showing off!! I have lowered the Keyboard Solo for Guitar sensability.
Please substitue a Slide for your guitar (unless you do have a Steel Guitar) on Howe's Pedal Steel parts, as the notes climb the register (mostly above the 19th Fret). The final Note is at the 31st Fret (a "B Note"), but Power Tab only goes to 29 (I think), so I have it noted on the Score Page.
During Sections G&H (Solo and Following Interlude), I have an Electric Guitar Rhythm that is Transcribed. If you listen closely, I mean Really Closely, you can hear it, faintly in the Mix. It sounds almost like an Organ, but it is a Heavy Vibrato Guitar (maybe 12-String Electric), but it is there, loud and clear on the Rough Version of "And You and I" on the Yes Remastered CD Series Disc (Close to the Edge Bonus Track). Also, on Yessongs, you can clearly hear that riff. It is very difficult to play (but with a little practice, not so bad), especially with the Bass holding back a Beat on the Downbeat of every alternating Stanza (gets a bit confusing) through the Wakeman Solo...
During the Keyboard Solo, things do get a bit crowded in the Mix, but I think I have the Bass Line correct throughout the entire Song.
It also sounds as though there may be a Sequenced Bass Line during the Keyboard Solo (very low in the Mix, probably used as a "Click Track"), but it does interfere slightly with isolating Squire's superb Bass Playing.