There is nothing quite a great two-guitar rock and roll band. By this, I don’t mean just any band where one guitar strums rhythm, while another player does the lead, but a band where the two guitars work together so symbiotically, they become almost a single great instrument in the band. When two guitar players are truly locked in, the give and take creates a tension that just doesn’t, can’t, happen when there’s only one guitar player.
Guitar, check. Amp, check. Cables, check. Effects, check. You’ve got all the gear necessary to get a great sound on stage. Aside from the guitar player’s skill, why do some sound better than others? This month we’ll look at a few aspects of getting a good live sound. While this article is mostly aimed at those of us with who have don’t have much or any stage experience, there may be something of interest here for almost anyone.
There’s not much I know about St. Moritz, Switzerland (or Aspen, for that matter). There’s not even much I know about this St. Moritz stereo guitar. But I’m pretty sure I like all of them. Certainly I love this guitar, which is pretty revolutionary.
Our new Airline Electric Ukulele started shipping this week. This tenor model has 17″ scale. The koa top and chambered mahogany body combine with the Piezo pickup to give you a truly authentic Ukulele tone and playability. Playing a uke is a lot of fun, but playing a uke through your favorite effects pedals takes that fun to a whole new level.
I just returned from a 2 week trip to Ireland and UK. Most of the time was spent golfing, but we did take some time to check out the local pubs where we sampled a few pints and the local music. One band I am quite fond of is The Owls.
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