Berklee Jazz Bass:Hi. I'm a self-taught player who's been playing for about 15 years now. Throughout this time, I've only really been learning songs, techniques, etc., however, and barely any theory. I do know some basic theory: I know where the notes on the fretboard are; I've been practicing major and minor scale patterns; and I know what constitutes a major, minor and 7th chord. What I want to know are things like: Which notes, besides the root, 3rd, 5th and octave, can I play when the guitar or piano plays a chord How to get comfortable playing scales horizontally How to improvise based on theory as opposed to "what sounds good"/ear Arpeggios specifically on bass How to write melodies Phrasing Chord progressions How to get better at knowing which notes are sharp and flat in scales (FCGDAEB/BEADGCF) How to practice knowing how many sharps or flats are in specific scales (is there a wording like Father Charles Goes Down And Ends Battles / Good Boy Deserves Fudge Always / All Cows Eat Grass?) I know I could Google these things, but I want structure -- a curriculum telling me where to start and where to go from there. I tried Scott's Bass Lessons, but it's too expensive and it could be better when it comes to structure/curriculum. I know he's more focused on his website than he is on YouTube, but I can't stand him on YouTube. I want something that gets to the point. I don't know want to hear your story about being late to a gig. Fender Play is 50% off right now, but it seems geared towards new players and towards learning songs. I recently bought Ray Brown's Bass Method, which I've been going through, but I'm looking for more. Thanks.