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Here you will find my collection of accurate and detailed transcriptions as Guitar tabs + Piano sheets + Bass tabs with Chords and Lyrics that will teach how to Play Like The Greats.

"It'll All Work Out" (Honey I'm Home Session) · Blake Mills || Guitar: Tab + Sheet Music + Chords

Blake Mills

"It'll All Work Out" (Honey I'm Home Session) · Blake Mills || Guitar: Tab + Sheet Music + Chords

"It'll All Work Out" (Honey I'm Home Session) by Blake Mills || Guitar: Tab + Sheet Music + Chords
"It'll All Work Out" (Honey I'm Home Session) by Blake Mills || Guitar: Tab + Sheet Music + Chords

"It'll All Work Out" (Honey I'm Home Session) · Blake Mills || Guitar: Tab + Sheet Music + Chords

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Acoustic Guitar: tabs + sheet music + chords
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song: It’ll All Work Out (acoustic)
artist: Blake Mills
performance: Honey I’m Home Session (2012)

acoustic guitar: Blake Mills

This is a complete transcription of the acoustic version of “It’ll All Work Out”, played at the Honey I’m Home Session in 2012 (see video above). This solo-guitar version is interesting, because Blake Mills adds a lot of playfulness to the guitar part, especially in the new intro and outro sections. In this solo version, the intricate picking technique also stands out better – learning this technique is in itself a good reason for practicing this song. This cuts to the core of the guitar part that is also the lead role in the original Break Mirrors album version from 2010 (see video below).

“ The songs that I write, I think, present things like a gallery or something: You’ll just put it up on the wall without much description. A lot of the lyrics just put something in a form and then let them have a life of their own from there (…) “It’ll All Work Out”, the first verse I wrote was the verse about the letter that I’d gotten from my friend who’s a professional skateboarder; Jason Dill, he’s a legendary skateboarder. He had broken his arm pretty severely, had it in a cast for a while, and he sent me a postcard from New York: It was cold, and the heating didn’t work, and the plumber was supposed to show up, and he didn’t. For a time there, it looked like he might not step on a skateboard again. That was the first verse of that song. And for some reason, it veered from that into ruminating on what it’s like to raise kids, and how hard that must be. ” – Blake Mills