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Discussion in 'THE Gretsch Discussion Forum' started by Seamus, Feb 8, 2019.
Now THAT is good!
Now THAT is good
Although I bet it would, ironically, be hard to see those on a Phoenix neck in bright light!
Various guitar lighting systems have been done before. Gimmicky at best.
There's a pedal out that can "detune" your guitar's signal. A, B, and E flat means you're likely dealing with sax players. Make them play in A, B, and E like normal people.
That's what they said about Steinbergers, too, and now we all play nothing else!
I played Steinbergers during the ninties and early 2000 nearly exclusively. I may state that these guitars are the most clever constructed guitars ever, imho.
If I had the financial means I would buy one again in a heartbeat.
Interesting! Only ever played one once. Definitely clever and innovative, if very rare in the wild.
I like Steinbergers. Innovative design, no frills, great new take on the guitar. I've even seen a Cort bass copy of one, among other copies. The only thing Steinberger might've copied was a Gretsch Bikini.
Just being sarcastic for humor's sake, is all, given that I haven't seen one played in 20 years or more!
Innovation -- good, bad, or indifferent -- really doesn't seem to take hold easily among guitar players. I'm as guilty as anyone -- playing a guitar design from 60 years ago through an amp from the same era. I don't want to "improve" it. But I suppose it's not our fault that guitar tone was so exquisite six decades back!
And I wouldn't install guitar lighting for love nor money. But I may have found the answer (kidding, to be clear!):
I shudder to imagine how sticky the fingerboard would be in a short time. It looks more confusing than helpful.
Totally! Hard to imagine how that would improve anything. Like adding an extra step of reading Cyrillic to just, you know, memorizing patterns.