Register    |    Sign In   |   
electronic MUSICIAN

Notable Guitars Beaufort SC

The following is the brief introduction of guitars. Read on and get more information about the musical intruments,

David Kimbell
47 Queens Way
Hilton Head, SC
Instruments
Banjo, Cello, Electric Bass, Guitar, Mandolin, Other, Stand Up Bass, Theory, Viola, Violin
Styles
Blues, Classical, Folk - Country - Bluegrass, Jazz, Kids, Rock - Alternative, World
Experience Levels
Advanced, Beginner, Intermediate
Rate
$45
Years of Experience
23 Years

Data Provided by:
Christopher Teves
2520 Atlantic Palms Ave 1010
North Charleston, SC
Instruments
Guitar
Styles
Blues, Classical, Folk - Country - Bluegrass, Jazz, Kids, Rock - Alternative
Experience Levels
Advanced, Beginner, Intermediate
Rate
$50
Years of Experience
over 20 Years

Data Provided by:
Jeffs Guitar Lessons
(803) 487-6572
Rock Hill, SC
 
Newells Music Inc
1724 Bypass 72 NE
Greenwood, SC
 
Sound Systems Inc
(843) 602-5883
1625 Highway 544
Conway, SC
 
David Kimbell
47 Queens Way
Hilton Head, SC
Instruments
Banjo, Cello, Electric Bass, Guitar, Mandolin, Other, Stand Up Bass, Theory, Viola, Violin
Styles
Blues, Classical, Folk - Country - Bluegrass, Jazz, Kids, Rock - Alternative, World
Experience Levels
Advanced, Beginner, Intermediate
Rate
$45
Years of Experience
23 Years

Data Provided by:
Greenville Guitar Academy
(864) 248-0606
1900 Laurens Rd
Greenville, SC
 
Clelias Guitar Studio
(843) 556-6765
856 Dupont Rd, Ste B
Charleston, SC
 
MT Pleasant Music Guitar
(843) 849-1004
217 Lucas St Ste M
Mount Pleasant, SC
 
Marvins Guitar Studios
(864) 490-1743
750 E Main St
Gaffney, SC
 
Data Provided by:

Notable Guitars

The Gish Guitar
A mid-70s Strat with flush pole pickups a large headstock, the Gish Guitar defined that early Pumpkins sound and kicked off Billy’s longtime love affair with Fender. Billy bought it from Jimmy, although how Jimmy came to possess is up for debate. “At some point some guy came up to me and said, ‘Jimmy stole my guitar!’ So that’s probably the guitar he sold me,” laughs Billy. “But the great irony is that guitar got stolen from me. I offered a $10,000 reward for it, but I never got it back. I’ll get it back someday.”

The Clapton Strats
First manufactured in 1988, the Eric Clapton Stratocaster was Fender’s first signature release, and was modeled after Clapton’s late-50s era “Blackie” and “Brownie” guitars. While the Lace Sensor pickups didn’t sound very good clean, they had a very distinctive sound when cranked and distorted. It was this fuzzy and ferocious tone that helped shape the Siamese Dream sound.

The Bat Strat
Though his cabinets changed from Siamese Dream to Mellon Collie, Billy continued to use the Clapton reissue Fenders with the Lace Sensor pickups, but one in particular stood out from all the others: a silver model that Billy decorated with bat stickers. “If you said, ‘What’s the guitar you’d want to be buried with?’ I’d have to say the Bat Strat. It’s just beat to living hell. Jimmy keeps telling me to take it back out, so maybe we’ll bring it out for the 20th Anniversary Tour.”

The Mayonnaise Guitar
Bought for $60 at a Madison, Wisconsin pawnshop down the street from Butch Vig’s Smart Studios, the Mayonnaise Guitar—make and model unknown—shows up, of course, on Siamese Dream’s “Mayonnaise,” and was most recently used on Zeitgeist. The guitar’s super sensitive microphonic pickups only enhanced the already visceral effects of Billy’s penchant for tracking in front of his amps.

The Tonight, Tonight Guitar
This semi-hollow body, 1972 Gibson ES-335 was used on “Tonight, Tonight,” one of the Pumpkins’ most popular and unique songs. “It’s got this weird thing on it where you can split the Humbucker,” says Billy, possibly referring to a coil tap switch on some models that allowed the dual Humbuckers to produce a single-coil sound.

The Billy Corgan Stratocaster
Every guitar hero needs his own guitar. The Billy Corgan Stratocaster was created for maximum versatility, and features a DiMarzio Chopper pickup in the middle along with specially designed Humbuckers on the neck and bridge. Like his long lost Gish Guitar, this model has the large, 70’s style headstock and logo, and comes with an extra fancy satin nitrocellulose lacquer body finish. Both black body/white pick-guard and white body/black pick-guard styles are available, and it comes in a vintage tweed case.

Click here to read the rest of the article from EQ Magazine

Discover Emusician