The Bm guitar chord is probably the one that my students hate the most! Its difficult to play and thats why this is one of our most popular lessons! 🙂
In this free lesson you will learn:
- How to play the Bm guitar chord correctly
- The best Bm guitar chord for beginner guitarists to use
- A super-simple 2-finger version of Bm
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How to play the Bm guitar chord correctly
Why is the B minor guitar chord so hard to play? Because a barre is needed to play the chord in its standard form.
(Using a barre and “barring a string” simply means to use your first finger to press down several strings.)
A standard Bm chord looks like this:
(If you don't understand the above image please read our article "How To Read Guitar Chordboxes In 60 Seconds". It will make everything clear!)
As you can see, its a tough chord to play. Youll need to be an intermediate guitar player to consistently play this chord quickly and accurately.
Beginner guitarists need easier options. Lets check them out!
An easier way to play the Bm chord on guitar
Probably the most widely recommended beginner Bm looks like this:
Bm (no barre)
Im not a fan of this version of Bm. Sure, its a B minor guitar chord and it is easier to play than a barred Bm, but my beginner students still find this chord too difficult to play, so I always recommend an even easier version of Bm.
My favourite easy Bm guitar chord
This lovely chord is called Bm7. Its a close variant of Bm that sounds great and is much easier to play than a standard B minor guitar chord.
Bm7 is still still a bit fiddly because it requires 3 fingers, but its simpler to remember and to play because the notes are all on the same fret.
In my experience most beginner guitarists can learn to play this chord accurately and consistently within a few weeks.
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The Super-Simple 2- finger way to play Bm
Theres an even easier version of Bm that you can play, which looks like this:
Bm (2-finger version)
This doesnt sound as good as Bm7 (it isnt as closely linked to Bm) but it still has that all important B root note and is a much much easier chord to play than a standard Bm.
The Best Easy Versions Of This Chord
NOTICE THIS IMPORTANT NOTICE!
Regardless of which of the above versions you choose to play its very important that you dont play the 6th string. (String numbers are explained here.)
The first note that we want to hear in a pure and clean Bm guitar chord is the B note on the 5th string. (The note being played by the 1st finger in the above chordbox.)
I have to avoid strumming certain strings? That sounds really hard Mike!
Dont get too hung about skipping the 6th string. Its definitely something you should work towards as an aim, but youll initially find it very difficult to do. Thats ok and its normal.
Dont fall into the trap of spending ages lining up your pick in just the right place before strumming the chord. Its much more important that you just strum the guitar.
Free guitar lesson: How To Skip Strings While Strumming
Through repetition, you will very quickly improve and be able to perfect the chord. But if you wait for too long, trying to get everything to be perfect before you play the chord you will fall into the “analysis paralysis” trap and youll learn at a snails pace. Dont make this mistake! 🙂
Id rather just learn the Bm guitar chord the correct way from the beginning
This is something I hear a lot from new students. I admire your determination!
But look at it like this: In the long-term we want you to be able to strum a Bm guitar chord while skipping the 6th string. Thats true. But its hard to do and is simply beyond the ability of most beginner guitarists.
Trying to achieve this too early on just slows you down and stunts your progress. Trust me, Ive seen people try to do this both ways and theres a clear winner between the two methods.
In the short-term, its more important that you just dive in and strum the guitar lots. Our first goal is to get you feeling comfortable holding and strumming the guitar. As you progress youll find that finessing a Bm guitar chord (and others like it) will get exponentially easier.
Are there any other types of Bm guitar chords?
Yes, theres lots of them, but we wont go through them here. They are all too hard for beginner guitarists to play, so lets master the easiest one first! 🙂
If youre still struggling, just play the super-easy Bm chord shape and keep practicing. Youll crack it after a few hours. Who knows, maybe one day your guitar will be worth $,!
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How to Play the B Minor Chord on Guitar
In this article we're going to look at the B minor chord, which you'll see in tab and sheet music abbreviated as "Bm." You will learn why you should know this frequently used chord and how to play the two most commonly used versions, as well as an easy alternative.
Embedded content: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=53ZtHS1ayx8
Why the Bm Chord?
The main reason you need to know how to play the Bm chord is because it shows up constantly in chord progressions that are in the key of D and G. Both of which are commonly used in guitar playing.
Songs that Use the Bm Chord
The other reason to learn this chord is because of how often it's used. How often, you ask? It's everywhere, from classic rock to contemporary pop and everything in between.
The B minor chord can be heard in some of the biggest hits in rock history. Listen for it in Warrant's glam metal '80s staple, "Heaven", or in one of the biggest power ballads from the '90s, "Love Song by Tesla.
Go back a ways and hear it in "Burning Love" by Elvis Presley. What about some punk-ska? Check out "Time Bomb by Rancid.
Several country classics use a B minor, including the Grammy-nominated "All My Ex's Live in Texas" by George Strait. "Always on My Mind" by Willie Nelson is another chart topper that heavily features this chord.
For something more recent, try "Never Come Back Again" by Austin Plaine.
Rewind to the beach anthem "California Girls" by the Beach Boys or "Daydream Believer" by the Monkees for some pop classics that use the B minor. Contemporary examples include "1,2,3,4" by Plain White T's and "Another Love" by Tom Odell.
The Beginner Version
Before we work our way up to the commonly used barre chord versions, let's take a look at an easier form that doesn't require laying your index finger across several frets.
It's played like this:
- - Ring finger on the 4th fret of the G (3rd) string
- - Middle finger on the 3rd fret of the B (2nd) string
- - Index finger on the 2nd fret of the E (1st) string
Strum three strings down from the G string. This version uses three fingers and is great for beginners.
The Most Common Version
Unlike some other commonly used minor chords (like Em or Am), the B minor chord doesn't use any open strings. For this one you must use one finger to fret multiple strings in what is called a "barre chord." Your index finger rests across every string but the low E.
Here is how to play a Bm chord in the second position:
- - Index finger on the 2nd fret of the A (5th) string
- - Index finger on the 2nd fret of the E (1st) string
- - Middle finger on the 3rd fret of the B (2nd) string
- - Ring finger on the 4th fret of the A (5th) string
- - Pinky finger on the 4th fret of the D (4th) string
Strum five strings down from the A string. When you hear about the B minor chord, this is the version players typically think of so it should be considered a must-know way to play this chord.
If you know how to play an Am in the open position this shape should look familiar.
It's the same shape just moved up two frets. The tricky part about playing this version is keeping the B note in the bass on the 5th string and muting the low E string.
Here's how to do this: fret the chord so the tip of your index finger touches the side of the low E string just enough to mute it. That way you can strum full force without worrying about that low E string changing the sound of the chord.
When learning this version you might hear some buzzing from all the strings not being fretted cleanly enough, but don't worry, that will go away with practice and increased finger and wrist strength.
Barre Version Number Two
It's helpful to have another form in your arsenal in case you want a slightly different sound, so here's one other barred version played in the 7th position:
- - Index finger on the 7th fret of the low E (6th) string
- - Index finger on the 7th fret of the G (3rd) string
- - Index finger on the 7th fret of the B (2nd) string
- - Index finger on the 7th fret of the E (1st) string
- - Ring finger on the 9th fret of the A (5th) string
- - Pinky finger on the 9th fret of the D (4th) string
The benefit to playing this one over the other barred version is this one is far enough up the neck that the frets are a little closer together and the pressure required to press down on all the strings isn't as great, so overall it's physically easier to play.
The Bm chord presents some new challenges for beginners, but it's a required building block on your guitar-playing journey. Whether you're a fan of pop, rock, folk, blues, or country, it's worth spending the time to get this chord under your fingers.
If you'd like to learn how to play even more chords, browse Fender Play's chord library, learn about chord types, and find tips on how to master them.
And if you're not a member yet, sign up for a free Fender Play trial!
B Minor Guitar Chord [Easy]: 3 Ways To Play
What is the Meaning of the Symbol "Bm" in guitar?
The symbol “Bm”, or Bm guitar chord is an abbreviated way to write the B minor chord. This is a simple minor chord, also known as a minor triad, the B minor chord notes consist of three notes… the B note, the D note and the F# note.
Why is the Bm Chord So Hard to Play?
It’s often considered hard to play on the guitar because the most common form involves using a bar with your first finger across all the strings of the guitar. However, it is possible to play the Bm chord without a bar.
What Chord Can Be Played Instead of Bm?
This would depend on the situation. In most cases, it would be best to play a simpler version of the Bm (either the 3 finger or 4 finger form) if difficulty were the issue. It is possible in some cases to substitute a D major chord in place of the B minor chord.
Is There an Easier Way to Play the Bm Chord?
Yes… I often teach students what I call the 3 finger version. It’s not only easier that but is useful in some cases even if they can play the more difficult forms.
What Is the Best B Minor Chord For Beginners to Use?
For most beginners playing on an acoustic guitar I recommend the 4 finger form (see below). It is much easier than the bar chord version, yet still sounds quite good.
Sometimes I find it best to start with the 3 finger version (see below) if the student is having a particularly difficult time with fingering chords. Occasionally I’ll have a student jump in and start with the bar chord version if they are already able to play bar chords. For those who are comfortable with bar chords it’s actually easier to play the Bm that way.
How Do You Play a B Major Chord on Guitar?
B Major is a simple major chord, also known as a major triad, composed of three notes… the B note, the D# note and the F# note. You can learn more about how to play the B Major chord at B Major Chord: 3 Easy Ways To Play
Are There Other Versions of the Bm Chord?
Yes, there are many versions of the Bm chord. There are versions for the B minor chord guitar finger position all the way up the guitar neck. The three versions I teach in this lesson are the most useful and most commonly used.
How Do You Play a Bm Chord on Guitar?
The B minor guitar chord is a very useful chord but often difficult for beginning guitar players. It really doesn't need to be so difficult. My approach is to teach students the easier chord first and then build up to the more difficult forms.
The good part is that even the easiest form sounds good and will always be useful. Even after you've mastered the more difficult forms of the minor you'll find times when a simple form is just what's needed for the particular situation. There's no lost effort here.
Form #1: Easy Bm Guitar Chord 3 Finger Version
The first and easiest form uses three fingers on the first three strings of the guitar. You can also play the open for certain. The fourth string, or D note, is a part of the B minor chord.
Take a look at the simplest Bm chord diagram here:
When strumming aim for the first four strings of the guitar. While the fifth string is not a part of the chord it won't sound too bad if you accidentally hit it from time to time.
B Minor Form # Fingers
The next form I like to teach is very similar to the first one. I add one note to the court and use the pinky. Most people find this form pretty easy once they are able to play the first one. This form can be moved around the neck more easily to play other chords because of the finger on the fourth string.
Use the chord diagram for the second form of Bm:
B Minor Form #3 - Bar Chord
Finally, we get to the third form of the Bm guitar chord. The bar chord has the advantage of being able to move all around the neck to create many other minor chords. The key is to learn to make the bar accurately.
The easiest way to do this is to prepare ahead of time. I teach students an exercise called the Bar Chord Exercise which strengthens their first finger and makes playing any bar chord easier.
The idea is to start with the easier forms and at the same time practice the bar chord exercise. Then you simply make a bar across the neck with the first finger and play the second form of the chord with the other three fingers. This progression makes it much easier to learn the B minor bar chord then just trying to tackle it the first time around. It also usually sounds better.
Here’s the “Easy Order” approach of learning:
1. Start with the Easy Bm Guitar Chord - 3 finger form
2. Practice using a chord exercise and possibly use in a song
3. Add the Bar Chord Exercise to your daily practice
4. Add the 2nd form of Bm with the “pinky”
5. Practice the 2nd form (4 fingers) using chord exercises
6. Add the Bm Bar Chord (combine the bar with the 2nd form)
7. Practice using chord exercises
One of the important points to keep in mind is that to really learn a chord it's not enough to just be able to finger the chord. You must be able to move from one chord to another. For this reason you'll want to practice chord exercises. In other words exercises that have you using the B minor in a chord progression.
A good one to start off with is a basic turnaround in the key of D. Here the chords:
Here's the diagram for the B Minor Bar Chord:
Once you feel confident with the B minor chord it will open the door to playing many more songs and help you to feel more confident about your guitar playing in general.
Remember – with patience, persistence and good instruction you'll be able to play awesome guitar. Even more importantly you develop the self-confidence to be able to take on new and exciting challenges. That's what makes life and enjoyable adventure.
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HOW TO PLAY
The Bm chord is one of the very few chords that is both very, very common, and very, very difficult for beginners to play.
By the time you've finished reading this page, you will learn:
- why the most commonly taught form of B minor is too difficult for beginners
- two easy to play versions of the Bm guitar chord that you can learn in less than five minutes
- how to learn the difficult version of b minor when you're ready, plus easy songs you can play with any of the B minor shapes you'll learn today.
Why the B minor chord is so hard
B minor is one of the first chords that, when you look it up in a chord book, usually the first result that you see is this difficult chord with what's called a barre shape in it. With a big rectangle across it. Like this:
And if you're just starting out, and you see this rectangle, you might not even know what it means. You'll google around, you'll find out that it's called a barre chord, whatever that is, and you'll try to figure out how to stretch your hands into that position for a while before giving up, putting your guitar back in the closet, and saying "this isn't fun anymore, I'll pick it up again tomorrow."
What is a barre chord?
Most of the common chords you've learned—chords like D, chords like G, chords like A, they're very easy to play. They only need three fingers, they have a lot of open strings.
And, with each of these easier chords, each finger is fretting one single note. So, in the D, G, and A chords you already know, each of your fingers is touching a single string.
With a barre, though, you are taking one finger, and instead of putting your fingertip on the string, you're flattening out your knuckle, and laying your finger straight across more than one string at a time.
“With a barre, you are taking one finger, and instead of putting your fingertip on the string, you're flattening out your knuckle, and laying your whole finger straight across more than one string at a time.
If that weren't hard enough, while you're doing that, you also have to put some combination of the rest of your fingers on the rest of the strings.
Which is often too difficult a thing for a beginner guitarist to learn
So there's three different versions of Bm that you should learn, and they all come from the difficult one. But they're made a little bit less difficult one, each time.
The best B minor chord for beginners
Don't worry—there is a version of B minor that you can learn right now, that is as easy to play as the other beginner chords you learned. Here it is:
Why is this easier?
It's likely that if you're looking up how to play a B minor chord, it's not the very first chord you're trying to learn. You probably have learned a few other chords. Chords like D, and G, and you probably can play those with no problem. And you probably are trying to play a song that those chords in it, but it also has this Bm.
So why is B minor so hard?
Well, D and G, these are each using three fingers.
What I recommend, is that for the first version of B minor that you learn also uses those three fingers. And it's also just as easy to play as D or G is.
Start by taking your first finger, put it on the first string, at the second fret. Take your second finger, put it on the second string, at the third fret, and your third finger goes on the third string goes on the third string. And we're only going to play those three strings you've got your fingers on.
That is a B minor chord. Now get off your computer and go back to whatever song you were trying to learn.
It's a real chord, it has all three notes. It's a perfectly valid way to play B minor, especially when you're just starting out.
Four finger version
The next version of B minor you should learn has a little fuller sound. We're going to start with the beginner version we already learned, and we're going to add a finger, so it's going to use all four fingers.
You might not be used to using your pinky, and it can be hard to get that finger to do what you want to, but most people can learn this version within five to ten minutes.
You're going to basically add another note on the fourth string, right on the fourth fret, where your third finger was already. But we're going to flip our third and our fourth fingers.
Tip: When two fingers are playing on the same fret, the thicker finger usually goes on the thicker string.
Make sure you only strum the highest four strings.
This version should last you a while—go ahead and start playing this version in your songs, begin learning other chords, and come back to learn the barre version later.
When you're ready, it's time to start to learn how to actually make the barre.
To do that, take your first finger, and put the tip on the fifth string, just behind the second fret.
Then, flatten out your knuckle.
Now that the barre is in place, we're actually going to put the rest of our fingers in the same places that we did for the easy version.
The only difference is that, instead of fretting just the first fret like our easy version was, our first finger is now fretting all the way across the highest five strings.
The other fingers, they're just doing their thing like they were before. Put your second finger on the second string just behind the third fret, your third finger on the fourth string just behind the fourth fret, and your littlest finger right underneath it, on the third string, just behind the fourth fret.
Play the top five strings.
Congratulations on what may be your very first barre chord.
This can get a little buzzy, but don’t give up. Practice makes perfect, here.
And, whatever you do, don't stop playing guitar because you're having trouble with the barre. Just play the easier version until you're ready to move to this one.
Or, don't move to this one, if you don't want to. This guitar lesson is ungraded.
HOW IT’S USED
You’ll frequently encounter Bm as the vi chord of D Major. Here is that classic I-V-vi-IV:
In the key of B Minor itself, with a little respelling, those chords become the III, VII, i, and VI. You might see them arranged like so:
Let’s get rid of those major chords, though. Moving from the diminished ii°, to the v, and back to the i:
You can also play the dimished chord as ‘half-diminished’ seventh—a little gentler:
You might also see a i-iv-VII:
Chords that frequently accompany Bm in the key of D Major:
More important chords in the key of B Minor:
HOW TO PLAY
Chord bm open
Bm Chord for Beginners [Exercises and EASIER Versions]
The Bm chord is tricky, especially for beginners. It’s one of the most difficult beginner guitar chords to play, which is why I’m going to break it down for you.
Now, there are no short-cuts, silver-bullet solutions, or tricks to getting this chord under your fingers. However, I’ll show you how I learned the Bm chord.
This lesson includes
- How to play the Bm chord efficiently.
- The easiest Bm chord to get under your fingers.
- An easy exercise to help you remember the Bm chord.
If youre stuck in a practice rut, having trouble getting better, or simply need more direction for your guitar practice, I have something for you.
Its my guitar reboot workshop. This minute, free workshop is dedicated to giving you the framework you need to have fun while practicing acoustic guitar.
So, if youre tired of making slow, unsteady progress on guitar, you would love to see you at my workshop. Otherwise, keep scrolling to learn how to play the Bm chord!
How to Play the Bm Chord
The Bm chord, also written as B minor, stumps many of my students. The hardest part of the Bm chord is making the “barre” across the fingerboard.
“But Tony, what the heck is a barre?”
A barre is where you use your index finger to fret several strings on your guitar. Think of your first finger like a capo: it’ll cross all of strings while you use other fingers to form the rest of the chord.
(If the image above is confusing for you, check out my lesson on how to read chord diagrams here. I promise it’ll make chord diagrams make more sense!)
So, as we look at the Bm chord, you’ll notice that all of your fretting fingers are needed.
- Start by barring your first finger across the A, D, G, B, and E strings. Don’t worry about the low E string — you’ll mute it for the Bm chord.
- Place your middle finger on the 3rd fret of the B string.
- Then, place your ring finger on the 4th fret of the D string.
- Finally, use your pinky finger to fret the 4th fret of the G string.
Once your fingers are in the right position, go ahead and strum the Bm chord. If it sounds muddy, you notice some muted notes, make sure your fingers have a nice arch in them.
Having arch in your fingers (ie. making sure the joints of your fingers are bending) allows them you to play on the tips of your fingers. When you play with the tips of your fingers, your fingers are less likely to accidentally mute another string.
Additionally, make sure your fingers are fretting just behind the fret — not on top, and not in the middle of two frets.
To play this chord, it takes a lot of finger strength. As you learn this chord, feel free to take breaks as needed.
Remember, learning the guitar is a journey, not a race. Take your time getting used to barring the strings, and don’t hurt yourself trying to learn the chord in one day!
Many beginning guitar players forget to manage their tension as the are playing. Try to relax as much as possible, and if you need more pointers, check out my tension-management lesson here.
Bm Chord Exercise [Memorize It!]
Before I show you alternative fingerings for the Bm chord, I want you to try this super simple exercise called the quick draw exercise.
B minor is a difficult chord to get under your fingers, and it’s even harder to remember. That’s why the quick draw exercise is super helpful.
To start the quick draw exercise, you’ll need your guitar and, ideally, a stopwatch or clock (I always use the one on my phone).
- Start with your fretting hand on your thigh.
- Make sure you can see the seconds-hand of the clock or you have a stopwatch running.
- In the span of five seconds, you’re going to form the Bm chord with your fretting hand.
- Make sure to play the chord once your five seconds are up!
You don’t need to perform the quick draw exercise every five seconds. Instead, take a break and let a few seconds pass by before you do the quickdraw exercise again.
This exercise is great for developing the muscle memory and recall needed to play any chord.
How to Play the Bm Chord Without Barring
Alright, I know I said there weren’t any tricks to playing the Bm chord, but this one just might be!
If you’re struggling with the barring aspect of the Bm chord, you can play the chord without having to barre across the strings.
As you can see in the chord diagram, this version of the Bm chord already seems easier — because you don’t have to barre your index finger across five strings!
- Start by placing your index finger on the 2nd fret of the high E string.
- Place your middle finger on the 3rd fret of the B string.
- Your ring finger frets the 4th fret of the D string.
- Finally, use your pinky finger to fret the 4th fret of the G string.
This Bm chord is perfect if youre struggling to barre across the 2nd fret.
While this version isn’t a true Bm chord (it has the second scale degree in it), it’ll work if you’re unable to barre across frets.
Many students still think this version of the Bm chord is too difficult. Fortunately, there’s another way that you can play it.
Easiest Bm Chord [Bm7]
I’m kind of cheating on this one because it’s technically not a true Bm chord. Rather, the easiest Bm chord is a variation of Bm: Bm7.
I won’t get into the specifics of this chord, but you’ll notice it has a different tonal quality than the first Bm chord I showed you. That’s because you’re going to add the 7th scale degree in this chord.
To play this variation of the Bm chord, you’ll only need to use three fingers.
- Place your index finger on the 2nd fret of the A string.
- Leave the D string open.
- Fret the second fret of the G string with your middle finger.
- Leave the B string open.
- Finally, place your ring finger on the 2nd fret of the high E string.
When you strum this version of the Bm chord, make sure you’re…
- Maintaining the arch in your fingers.
- Playing with the tips of your fingers.
This Bm7 is going to sound different from the other chords I showed you precisely because it has the minor-7th scale degree in the chord.
You can sub this chord for a normal Bm chord, but know that it might change the tonal quality of the song you’re trying to play.
Which Version Should YOU Learn?
I’m going to be up-front and honest with you: you should learn the Bm chord with the barre across the second fret.
I know it’s a challenging chord, but I believe in you. I’m not going to tell you that the Bm chord is “simply beyond the ability of most beginner guitarists.”
Practice the Bm Chord in Little Chunks
The reality is that playing the Bm chord takes practice. Playing the guitar, in general, takes practice. You might not get in a day or a week or a couple of weeks —and that’s totally okay. I’d rather see you work on the Bm chord for 10 minutes every day than strain your hand trying to perfect it in one hour.
I’m serious about this 10 minutes a day business (if you want to learn why 10 minutes a day is SO important, check out this article here).
Even if you only want to practice the Bm chord for three minutes (which can feel like a long time, trust me), use those other seven minutes to play some easier chords or an easy song!
I don’t want you to feel defeated by not being able to play the Bm chord right away. Instead, make sure you consistently practice it and use the quick draw exercise to help you remember it.
Who knows, maybe after a couple of weeks of practicing in small chunks every day, you’ll be playing the Bm chord like it’s nobodys business!
Learning How to Play the Guitar the Right Way
Earlier, I shared with you my Ultimate Guide to Learning Guitar. This is a completely free course filled with tons of video lessons to give you the basics on how to play guitar.
While I don’t cover the Bm chord in the Ultimate Guide, I cover how to play chords the right way, how to play your first solo, and so much more. You can download the course guide and tabs by clicking here.
If you want even more guidance and support in your guitar journey, I want to share my comprehensive lesson platform called Tony’s Acoustic Challenge.
Filled with daily exercises, lessons on a variety of topics (including those minor-7 chords), and a robust community of thousands of guitar players, Tony’s Acoustic Challenge is just the first step in getting better at acoustic guitar.
If you’re ready to try to request an invite, click here to sign-up and learn how Tony’s Acoustic Challenge has helped thousands of guitar players in their musical journeys.
Audible. One could write "here I was thinking. " Nothing I thought about was fear, surprise, desire and excitement to find out what was. Next.
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- Garchomp coloring page
- Sonic face painting
Her full breasts were crowned with elastic nipples, a slender waist smoothly merged into rounded hips. Long legs were striking in their beauty. She stood, shaking slightly from the breeze, and waiting for her Master to come.