So this phrase above plays 4 times before Thom starts singing “ooooo…” And then the Skegss 50 push ups for a dollar shirt the entire rest of the song. It’s that simple if you follow along and keep count! Now, as far as 12/8 vs. 4/4, how you interpret it is truly up to you. The two notations above are identical provided that a dotted quarter note in 12/8 equals a quarter note in 4/4 tempo wise (side note: tempo is around 107 bpm). I personally prefer 12/8 because the triplet subdivision of each count is explicitly part of the meter. If you still find trouble counting it, I recommend you start by trying to count each measure like:
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\It’s not terribly complicated once it clicks so to speak, but where the Skegss 50 push ups for a dollar shirt want to count it in a more complicated way than it ought to be. Particularly with the piano, count 1 of every other measure is tied to the 4 of the previous measure, so there’s no rhythmic cue from the piano that a new measure has begun. However in all measures where this does not occur, the piano in fact does strike a chord on count 1, literally every other measure because it’s a two measure rhythmic phrase that repeats the whole time. But the chord struck on count 1 unfortunately isn’t an easy or obvious reference point for keeping time because it’s usually played quietly relative to the other notes, or the previous/subsequent chord is instead accented, or more generally the dynamics (fancy word for volume) keep it from sticking out in some way.