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Aylward Dornie s.n. 001, built Oct 1996. Beautiful hand built guitar by the luthier Rob Aylward. The walnut back and sides is from a tree felled in the famous 1987 storm. Spruce top and mahogany neck. It’s sounds wonderful and the neck is lovely.
Stunning sound across the full range with built in pick ups this guitar is an absolute gem.
Body Material: Alder Body
Body Details: Solid three piece alder body under a sunburst finish.
Neck Material: Maple Neck
Fingerboard Material: Rosewood Fingerboard
Neck Profile: Medium C-Shape
Neck Thickness (IN): 1st fret: .9″ / 12th: .87″
Fingerboard Radius: 7.25
Nut Width: 1-5/8 in
Neck Details: One piece maple neck with a bound rosewood veneer board, center pearloid dot inlays, and truss adjustment at the headstock.
Electronics: Lead volume, lead tone, pickup on/off slide switches, tone slide switch, lead/rhythm switch, rhythm volume and tone thumbwheels. – Original wiring with pot codes dating to 1965.
Pickup Measurements: Bridge: 7.8 kΩ / Neck: 7.6 kΩ
Hardware: Original chrome/nickel hardware. – Trem arm included in case.
Weight: 8 lbs 1.4 oz
Modifications / Repairs: n/a
Case: Hardshell Case
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The Fender Stratocaster is arguably the most iconic, most played, and most copied electric guitar design of all-time. Fender launched the Strat in 1954, and the model evolved throughout the ’50s and ’60s. With the CBS purchase of Fender in 1965, the classic era of Strat production ended.
Years of Production: 1954 – present
Body Style: Solidbody, double cutaway
Wood Composition: Alder body, Maple neck with veeneer Rosewood fingerboard
Design Elements: Bolt-on neck, dot inlays, 3 single-coil pickups, 3-way pickup selector
Notable Players: Bob Dylan, Stevie Ray Vaughn, Jimi Hendrix, Eric Clapton, David Gilmour
An early 1965 330 TDC. Attractive Cherry Finish, Nickel Hardware, Dual P-90 pickups, and bonnet knobs. A nice all original guitar displaying light vintage play wear. No crack or repairs. A nice example with the more desirable wide nut and nickel hardware combination that sets it apart from later 1960s 330s. Included is Gibson hardshell case.
The legendary Ted McCarty, President of Gibson during the era, felt the ES-335 was right behind the Les Paul solidbody as his most important body design.
“I came up with the idea of putting a solid block of maple in an acoustic model… it would get some of the same tone as a regular solidbody, plus the instrument’s hollow wings would vibrate and we’d get a combination of an electric solidbody and a hollowbody guitar.” –Ted McCarty in an interview with Gil Hembree
If the Gibson J-45 is known as a workhorse acoustic, the SJ-200 is something else. This giant of a guitar is a thoroughbred, large of size and sound, stunning in looks, and is known by guitarists the world over as King of the Flat Tops…
All Hail King of the Flat Tops!
Although it first appeared in Gibson’s catalogue in 1938, the first SJ-200s were crafted in ‘37. So let’s throw that 80th birthday right now. After all, the J-200 is probably the most famous acoustic guitar ever built. And much of the reason for that is, like it or not, visual.
With its 17-inch-wide body, the original Super Jumbo was bigger than the biggest. Louder than the loudest. Fancier than the fanciest! With its floral pickguard, mustache bridge, and “crest” fingerboard inlays, the SJ-200 made a more flamboyant aesthetic splash than any of its competitors.