100% Brand new,never used Item’s color might be different from the picture because of the aberration. Twin “”hot rail”” style twin coil humbucker strat neck pickup 4 wires for coil tapping. Two pole pieces and is fully shielded for low noise and wired for hum cancelling. This pickup has high output power. the Resistance between red wire and black wire:appro 4.98 K. the Resistance between white wire and green wire:appro 4.98 K. The two fixing screw holes are 77mm apart. Package Included: 1 x Black Rail Guitar pickup
You don’t have to mortgage the house to get a smokin’ Les Paul! And it’s got something special — a brilliant silverburst finish set off by chrome hardware With the same vaunted visual vibe of the original, this Epiphone Limited Edition Les Paul has all the fixin’s”5-ply binding on top, back, and headstock; bound rosewood fretboard; split diamond mother-of-pearl headstock inlay; and 4-ply pickguard. And it’s got something special”a brilliant silverburst finish set off by chrome hardware. Dual humbuckers on an alder top with mahogany back and set neck.
Reblogged 1 month ago from fuckyeahguitargear.tumblr.com
BC Rich Mockingbird Supreme 1985 Koa/Clear
Keep your favorite Peavey model 1808-8 SPS BWX speakers lasting longer and performing stronger with genuine 18-inch replacement baskets from Peavey. This replacement basket is compatible with the 1808-8 SPS BWX subwoofer speaker, and performs for systems with a frequency range of 35Hz – 1kHz and sensitivity of 97.5 dB. Don’t let the wear of time stop your favorite music or put an end to the perfect sound – keep your speakers protected and lasting longer with the Peavey 18-Inch Replacement Basket for 1808-8 SPS BWX Speakers.
A complete and well organized approach to contemporary open chord playing that gives beginners a strong foundation for performing today’s popular music. Chord diagrams are clearly illustrated.
Experience the classic feel of Fender no matter what guitar or bass you play. Fender picks provide comfort and high-performance flexibility for every performer, with a variety of sizes, shapes and thicknesses to suit the playing styles and preferences of every guitarist. Celluloid is a premier pick material and the cornerstone of the Fender pick collection for decades. Celulloid picks give the traditional feel and a warm, round musical tone. The traditional 351 shape, our most popular pick design, is a perfect accessory for players of versatile styles and techniques.Reblogged 1 month ago from www.amazon.com
The newly redesigned Warlock Dark Arts packs a lot of features into a very affordable guitar!
Faswin acoustic guitar gig bag is a cost effective way to transport and protect your instrument.Fits most standard acoustic guitars.
1. Made of high quality material.
2. Zippered accessory pocket.
3. Dual adjustable shoulder strap.
4. Protection against scratch and shock for your guitar.
5. 6 storage pockets.
6. Traditional and back-pack style transport.
7. Includes: 1 Padded Gig Bag,1 Guitar Strap, & 10 Pick Sampler
8.Thick padding for added protection.
Perfect for the raucous sound of indie music, the Bullet Mustang HH is just plain fun to play. Powered by a pair of giant-sounding humbucking pickups, it sports a comfortable “C”-shaped neck with a modern 12”-radius fingerboard and a modern six-saddle hardtail bridge. A tonal powerhouse that punches well above its weight, the Bullet Mustang HH is the ideal instrument to power your next hit.
If you grew up in the '70s Jethro Tull was a band that was hard not to notice. They had a slew of FM radio hits and a distinct flute-driven sound ranging from blues to hard rock to prog to folk. Whether you loved Tull or hated it, it was immediately recognizable. Ian Anderson, was the songwriter, vocalist, flautist and arranger that defined Jethro Tull. Iconoclast that he was, he cycled through more than two dozen band mates over five decades, dispensing with the second longest-running member of Tull, guitarist Martin Barre, back in 2011.
I managed to see the latest incarnation of Jethro Tull (or more accurately, "Jethro Tull by Ian Anderson") at Interlochen this week. Although I'm not a huge Tull fan, I'm familiar with their '70s hits. There is a certain sameness to a few of the songs ("Locomotive Breath," "Cross-Eyed Mary," "Hymn 43" all sound the same to me) but there's an inventiveness in the standout songs like "Thick as Brick," "A New Day Yesterday," "Living in the Past," and their jazzy interpretation of Bach's "Bourrée." And of course, what can be said of "Aqualung" –a song that has arguably one of the greatest guitar solos of all time. (Guitarist Martin Barre claims it was recorded in a single take, fearing that if he dallied, Anderson would put another flute solo in its place.)
The band played a lot of the classic songs drawing heavily from the late '60s and early 70s, along with a few more recent songs and instrumentals. And while the band was incredibly tight (they play virtually the same set list every night on this tour), the concert was a bit of a mixed bag. The flute playing, the guitar, the keyboards, the drum solo were all excellent, but…
I knew that Anderson's vocals had deteriorated in the '80s, due to a heavy touring schedule that inflicted permanent damage. Anderson's range has become more limited and his voice has lost the rich, smooth sound that characterized his best work. While not awful, it was clear as the night wore on, he's not doing the songs justice.
And this is not intended as a knock on Anderson. He is a bona fide musical genius having released 30 albums, won awards by the score and invented an entire genre. Heck he can still play the flute on one foot. And at 71, there would be no shame in sharing the singing duties with another performer.
During Aqualung, the last song before the encore, there was a video with a second vocalist, Ryan O'Donnell, who toured with the band a few years earlier, singing some of the verses. Similarly, on Heavy Horses, he had video of singer and violinist Unnur Birna from Iceland performing some parts. Personally, I think it would be great to have a second vocalist singing along with Anderson, or alternating songs or verses or lines. However, pulling up a video with a vocal backing track seems a bit cheesy to me. Still the band was great and guitar player Florian Opahle put his own mark on Martin Barre's original solo.
Jethro Tull is coming upon it's 50th anniversary in 2018, which is pretty crazy if you think about it. If you haven't seen Tull before, or if you want to relive some of those memories, check out their latest tour with dates in the US, UK and Europe coming up. Sadly, it seems unlikely Ian Anderson will be able to sing as well as he used to, and unless he brings back Ryan O'Donnell, the vocals are going to be pretty weak.
Here's a video of the encore, the classic Aqualung. Skip ahead to 3:10 if you want to get to the awesome solo.