#1
Quote by PinguinLeader
aint this spam?


Edit:and where is that report button, everytime i wanna use it it is gone

2th edit: and dont even think of sigging that
#2
This isn't a necessity, but I'd personally look at a hollowbody with a piezo system. While it's admittedly a name I've never heard of, this should be a pretty nice guitar, though.
Ibanez RGA121 | ESP LTD H-1000
Axe-FX Standard
#3
Looks nice, are you sure it isnt a semi-hollow? Cause usually they are bigger arent they? I could be wrong? How bout a ES 335 DOT
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#4
I'm pretty sure that is a semi-hollow. The top is too flat.
Fender '62 reissue Honey Blond strat strait into a Blues Junior.
#5
yeah its semi, i should have stated that earlier sorry.

I guess im looking for a semi hollowbody.

and i know nothing about them
Quote by PinguinLeader
aint this spam?


Edit:and where is that report button, everytime i wanna use it it is gone

2th edit: and dont even think of sigging that
#6
Go for it! You will get a totally different sound. They have a warmer, fatter sound than solid-body guitars due to the accoustic resonance. I play a lot of rhythm guitar and find these are perfect working in tandem with a lead guitar played on a solid body.

Keep in mind there is a pretty big difference between true hollow-bodies (like the Gretsch line and the Epiphone Casino) and semi-hollow bodies (Rickenbackers, most Epiphones/Gibsons, etc), which have a center block. The latter eliminates a lot of the feedback. Humbucker v. single-coil pickups are also an important distinction.
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Rickenbacker 330
Fender Tele
Epiphone Riviera
Gretsch Jumbo Rancher