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A key to Eric Clapton's solo style is the way he moves smoothly from A Pentatonic major (A,B,C#,E,F#) to A Pentatonic minor (A,C,D,E,G), illustrated in the first four bars of his first solo. His touch is impeccable, whether he's bearing down for a sharp staccato sound or picking lighter for legato slides and pull-offs. His soloing is always incredibly melodic, as in the last four bars of his first solo, where he moves smoothly from A Pentatonic minor to A Pentatonic major. His entire second solo is a masterpiece, displaying some chops and a great wide vibrato, but never betraying the feeling of the blues. Clapton is "parked" in XVII position for the whole solo, relying primarily on A Pentatonic minor, with the occasional addition of the major third (C#). When you are playing this solo with a band, try to recreate the natural crescendo Eric achieves, especially in the last 12 bars.
Jack Bruce also displays his ability to play freely and creatively without becoming too obtrusive, pumping the song along and riding the wave of dynamic interplay. One technique he uses frequently is pulling off from C to D to the open G string, or pulling off from A or G to the open D string, adding rhythmic emphasis to the downbeats.