Chord progression chart, music stand size.

Item S-114: Chord Progression Chart, Laminated Reference Chart, Music Stand Size. DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE.

  • $9.00

See How Chord Progressions and Nashville Numbers Work at a Glance

Available in 2 additional formats:


About the Chord Progression Chart, Music Stand Size

This chart is a small, laminated music-stand-size version of the Chord Progression Chart wall poster.

The Chord Progression Chart shows the harmonic scales (chord progressions) and Nashville Numbers for all major and minor keys.

 •  The Nashville Numbers around the inside of each circle remain constant while the chords around the outside change according to the specific key.

 •  The Chord Progression Chart will save you tons of time and tedious effort, especially when you want to get creative with variant chords and modulations to other keys.

 •  For more information about the Chord Progression Chart, see the User Guide:

Chord Progression Chart User Guide


Product Details

Laminated Reference Chart, Music Stand or Desk Size Publisher: Roedy Black Publishing ISBN-13: 978-1-897311-00-4
ISBN-10: 1-897311-00-1
Chart Dimensions: 8.5" x 11" (22 cm x 28 cm) Finish: Laminated, both sides

Customer Reviews of the Chord Progression Chart

I finally understand what I am doing and how to make good and intelligent chord progression. Of course I will have to learn a few days more, but if you want to know something it's so easy to see on the poster, its amazing!"
—Lorenz Vauck, Germany

I live in Australia and had been asking these questions about chord progs for years ... never any light. Now after checking out the
"Harmonic Scales" device I can see this is THE tool for a songwriter.
—John Bliss, Australia

Hey, I've studied theory for awhile but somehow I never learned about the harmonic scale ... Everything emphasized C-Dm-Em-F-G-Am-Bdim, corresponding 7th chords and nothing beyond that. No one explained why many songs for instance incorporated E7, and why it worked. I knew only of Harmonic Minor with the included G#, but nothing of its songwriting use or thinking beyond the minor key.
—W. A., Moore, OK

I really like the Chase chart method. It's very original and very visual. It also focuses on the key center which is very good, I think. By placing non-diatonic chords outside the circle it is very clear to see these chromatic embellishments.
—Alain Benbassat, Belgium

How Music REALLY Works has given me a better understanding about music in general, and the Harmonic Scale/Chase Chart system is a great visual aid in helping me understand song construction.
—Greg Palma, Lynbrook, NY

The concept of a "harmonic scale"...makes a LOT of sense. Which is nice, because there are some days in which music DOESN'T make sense to me, you know? Some of the parts about chord-to-chord movements and how semitone motions relieve tension etc. are really in-depth and really great! ... I'm seeing explanations of harmonic phenomena that I always thought were the case, but was still a little unsure. It's really great to see someone come out and say what you've always suspected. 
—Stedman Wilson, Stanford University, CA