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Good To See You Chords
Good to See You
Neil Young   Silver and Gold
Key of G

Chorus
G			C
Good to see you
G			C
Good to see you again
G			C
It's good to see your face again
G		C
Good to see you

Verse I
G			Am
I'm the suitcase in the hallway
C		(C 2 beats)	G
I'm the footsteps on your floor
G			Am
When I look down on you
C		C 2 beats		G
I feel like it knows what my life is for.

Repeat Chorus

Instrumental

Verse II
G			Am
I've been down the endless highway
C		C 2 beats	G
I crossed on the solid line
G			Am
You at last I'm home with you
C`			C 2 beats    G
Feel like making up for lost time

Instrumental

Repeat Chorus


 
 
Neil Young - Good To See You Chords :: indexed at Ultimate Guitar.
Good To See You tabs @ 911Tabs

About the artist behind Good To See You Chords:

Neil Percival Young[1] OM (born November 12, 1945, Toronto, Ontario) is a Canadian singer-songwriter, musician and film director.

Young's work is characterized by deeply personal lyrics, distinctive guitar work, and signature nasal tenor singing voice. Although he accompanies himself on several different instruments—including piano and harmonica—his style of claw-hammer acoustic guitar and often idiosyncratic soloing on electric guitar are the linchpins of a sometimes ragged, sometimes polished sound. Although Young has experimented widely with differing music styles, including swing, jazz, rockabilly, blues, and electronic music throughout a varied career, his best known work usually falls into either of two distinct styles: folk-esque acoustic rock (as heard in songs such as "Heart of Gold", "Harvest Moon" and "Old Man") and electric-charged hard rock (in songs like "Cinnamon Girl", "Rockin' in the Free World" and "Hey Hey, My My (Into the Black)"). In more recent years, Young has started to adopt elements from newer styles of music, such as industrial, alternative country and grunge, the latter of which was profoundly influenced by his own style of playing, often bringing him the title of "the godfather of grunge".

Young has directed (or co-directed) a number of films using the pseudonym Bernard Shakey, including Journey Through the Past (1973), Rust Never Sleeps (1979), Human Highway (1982), and Greendale (2003).[2]

He is also an outspoken advocate for environmental issues and small farmers, having co-founded the benefit concert Farm Aid, and in 1986 helped found The Bridge School,[3] and its annual supporting Bridge School Benefit concerts, together with his wife Pegi.

Although Young sings frequently about U.S. legends and myths (Pocahontas, space stations, and the settlement of the American West),[4] he remains a Canadian citizen and has never wanted to relinquish his Canadian citizenship. He has lived in the U.S. for "so long" and has stated, about U.S. elections, that he has "got just as much right to vote in them as anybody else."[5]

Indexed at Wikipedia.

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