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What A Wonderful World Acoustic (ver 2) - Louis Armstrong


 
What A Wonderful World Acoustic
Intro Finger plucking 
Capo 5th Fret

[Intro]
C G C G

[Verse 1]
  C              G    Am         Em
I see trees of green, red roses too
Dm           C     E7         Am
I see them bloom, for me and you,                  
      F11               G                   C G C G
And I think to myself, What a  wonderful world.
   
[Chorus]
   C            G        Am       Em   
I see skies of blue and clouds of white,
     Dm             C    E7               Am
The bright blessed day, the dark sacred night,
        F11              G                C G C G
And I think to myself, what a wonderful world 
    
[Verse 2]
    G                                    C
The colors of the rainbow, so pretty in the sky
    G                    C
Are also on the faces of people goin' by
Am              Em                    Am         Em          
I see friends shaking hands, saying, "How do you do?"
Am             Em     C6add4   C6     G     
They're really saying,  "I   love    you."   

C              G       Am         Em
I hear Babies cry, I watch them grow
  Dm            C              E7        Am
They'll learn much more than I'll ever know,
                
[Chorus]  
        F11              G                  C G C G
And I think to myself, What a  wonderful world.
         F11              G           C         G C G (STRUM C)
And I think to myself, What a  wonderful world.
 
 
Louis Armstrong - What A Wonderful World Acoustic :: indexed at Ultimate Guitar.
What A Wonderful World Acoustic tabs @ 911Tabs

About the artist behind What A Wonderful World Acoustic:

Louis[1] Armstrong[2] (4 August 1901[3] – July 6, 1971), nicknamed Satchmo[4] and Pops, was an American jazz trumpeter and singer.

Armstrong was a charismatic, innovative performer whose improvised soloing was the main influence for a fundamental change in jazz, shifting its focus from collective improvisation to the solo player and improvised soloing. One of the most famous jazz musicians of the 20th century, he was first known as a cornet player, then as a trumpet player, and toward the end of his career he was best known as a vocalist and became one of the most influential jazz singers.

Indexed at Wikipedia.

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