Jazz Drum Loops

Jazz Drum Loops

Jazz music originated in African-American communities near New Orleans in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, and developed from roots in blues and ragtime. Jazz has been called America’s classical music. Along with the blues, its forefather, it is one of the first truly indigenous music styles create by America. Jazz is characterized by swing and blue notes, call and response vocals, polyrhythms and improvisation.

Use these Jazz Drum Loops to help you create a groove for your song. Writing to a beat is a great way to build mood and feel.

Take one of the chord progressions you created and play along with the loop of your choice.

Here are some sample Jazz Drum Loops you can use for writing songs. These beats are characterize with a swing feel created by playing triplets over a 4/4 beat.

Jazz Loop #1

Jazz Loop #2

Jazz Loop #3

Jazz Loop #4

Do you want to write your own Jazz drum beats? Check out the Online Drum Sequencer

Order Songwriter Drum Loops - Pack

All the loops are available for download. Get these audio files for only $5.00. Each audio file are high quality wav files.

Write a Reply or Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Please Read Comment Policy

  • Free Special Report

    Inspire Your Songwriting Fun and Practical Tips
    Inspire Your Songwriting Book Cover
    Get this free special report with information that will help inspire your songwriting.

    arrow arrow arrow


    By submitting this form, you are granting: Mediatunes, 445 N Cuyamaca St, El Cajon, CA, 92020, permission to email you. You may unsubscribe via the link found at the bottom of every email. (See our Email Privacy Policy (http://constantcontact.com/legal/privacy-statement) for details.) Emails are serviced by Constant Contact.
  • Social Media

    Twitter

    Facebook

    Subscribe in a reader RSS 

    Google+

    Songwriter Survey

    What Do Want To Learn Most About Songwriting?

  • Songwriter Tip:

    While it’s not important that you know all of the different types of rhyme schemes (or the names of all the different kinds of rhymes, for that matter) it is important that you know how to use them. For example, if your first verse has lines 1 and three rhyming at the end as well as line 2 and 4 rhyming at the end, you have set up a rhyme scheme that should continue in the rest of the verses.

Swedish Greys - a WordPress theme from Nordic Themepark.