Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued)

Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued)

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Envoy 110 (Discontinued), Solid-State Combo Guitar Amp from Peavey in the TransTube (Discontinued) series.

9 user reviews
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Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued) tech. sheet

  • Manufacturer: Peavey
  • Model: Envoy 110 (Discontinued)
  • Series: TransTube (Discontinued)
  • Category: Solid-State Combo Guitar Amps
  • Added in our database on: 01/17/2003

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Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued) user reviews

Average Score:4.1( 4.1/5 based on 9 reviews )
 5 reviews56 %
 2 reviews22 %
 1 user review11 %
 1 user review11 %
Value For Money :
MGR/Kevin F03/07/2004

MGR/Kevin F's review"Peavey Envoy 110"

Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued)
I bought this amp at Sam Ash for 230$.

The best thing about the amp is the clean channel, You get a great acoustic sound from it, and you dont here any buzzing. I also like the high and low gain input jacks, thats a plus.

The distortion could be more brutal, but since i use distortion pedals it's all good.

It's sturdy enough for you to kick it and jump off of it. So yea, it has good construction. Also, it has a Blue Marvel speaker which is pretty loud for a 10 inch.

If you like playing hard and fast, this is the amp for you.

This review was originally published on

MGR/Jeremy's review"Peavey Envoy 110"

Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued)
I bought this amp at a local guitar shop in michigan. I paid $250 out the door.

I like the High and low imput jacks, the modern/vintage seems to make more of a differnce in tone than my last peavey(rage 158). The looks are very cool its the new style and i like it very much. The 40 watts driving the 10 inch blue marvel speaker are loud for what they are. The open back on it is a plus for hauling around my cables and stompbox when i go somewhere. The clean channel is awsome, you can get a good acoustic sound from it. The lead channel is good but could be better. It also has a headphone jack on the back for private practice. Keeps up with a drum set well.

It could Have better distortion, I play mostly metal and punk so i got a Ibanez Smash Box And now it sounds Great! A little noisy on the lead channel when at high volume.

Great! I can take a beating!

Not a super loud amp, probly just loud enough for a bar gig, or to make close neighbors mad.

This review was originally published on

iamqman's review"Not too bad"

Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued)
For a decent practice amp this one isn't that bad for the money. It has two channels with independent EQing controls and different boosts and voicing switches. This sin not a stage amp nor an amp that you would record with. However, this is a nice little amp for those needing to practice and don't want to bust out a huge stack at home.

Peavey Envoy 110 Features:

40 watts (rms)
Two footswitchable channels clean and lead
3-band EQ per channel
Headphone jack
Modern/vintage voicing switch on clean channel
Footswitchable reverb with level control
High gain/modern/vintage voicing switch on lead channel


Type Solid State
Number of Channels 2
Power 40W
Speakers 1 x 10" Blue Marvel
No Effects
EQ Low, Mid, High
No Amp Modeling
Preamp Tubes No Tubes
Power Tubes No Tubes
Inputs 2 x Instrument
Outputs 1 x Headphone (1/4"), 1 x Speaker Simulated Direct Output (1/4")
Footswitch I/O
No Effects Loop
Height 17"
Width 19.375"
Depth 9.25"
Weight 24.5 lbs.


The sound is solid state so it will sound nasally and sterile but not that you are necessarily looking for world class tone in this amp. I like all Peavey's with a humbucker style pickup in the guitar of choice. The clean channel isn't to bad and sounds pretty decent. I actually like solid state clean tones sometimes better than tube cleans.

The distortion channel have a nice grind for high gain purposes and a fatter sound then you would come to expect from a solid state amplifier. The distortion is very reminiscent of a 5150 and pretty much falls in line with the overall sound of the Peavey distortion amps.


For the money this is a nice amp for those needing to get started playing the electric guitar or those needing a sweet practice amp and don't want to break the bank. This amp has been revised and the newer model is out with some added features like more inputs and better speaker in the cabinet. So the used market is the only way to go with this amp nowadays.

I would recommend playing this first to see if Peavey solid state voicing is up your alley. These are different then say a Fender, Marshall, or Mesa Boogie.

Rodito's review (This content has been automatically translated from French)" Good amp, without"

Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued)
40W transistor amp
2 channels
each independent channel equalization
A pre-gain on channel 2 function; gain can be activated, thrash mode menu
output cab 8ohms
preamp output to use only the preamp section

very negative (in my case): no effects loop ...


The second channel has a knob "pre gain" and another "post gain." This is actually the volume of the second channel, and the first simply to gain. So it was a bit confusing at first before realizing it because I thought it matched two gain knobs ...

For my part, I mostly used the first channel, since my distortion comes from a preamp


The first channel provides a very decent clean sound, but quite cold, characterless
The second channel is more interesting and versatile enough: the Pre Gain knob is a pretty nice light crunch, then activating the gain, distortion that can push far enough is obtained. By activating the thrash mode, you win the distortion and compression, the sound becomes quite accurate. Please note, this is not the High Gain either, but you can still get a fairly significant distortion. Big flaw: the breath, which appears with: The volume of each channel, gain, treble, and reverb. In the case of the second channel, it is impossible to eliminate the breath emitted by the gain (note my amp is quite old and has been abused).
The EQ is quite responsive. It is suitable for a lot of styles, but I find it generally just typed, without character. It does not have much personality.


It has been over ten years since I used. I tried several combos, and I find it frankly bland compared to other transistors combos. The sound is okay, and yet it has some interesting features, especially on the second channel, which provides a large range of crunch / overdrive.
For my part, I find it very very light for a rehearsal (I play metal), and I have to plug it into a 4 * 12 cab, but pushing the volume, much feedback. I play mostly in the apartment then.
The fact that there is no effects loop is a big negative.
Speaking of Transtube technology is especially a big publicity stunt: how can we compare lamp and transistor other than pushing the volume ?? it is especially here that feel the difference between the two !! and this one has a sound that cuts off very quickly when you push the volume to a battery !!
I do not have that choice today, I think that there are much friendlier transistors combos. It may be good for those who play rock / hard rock maybe. For metalheads, it's a fair bit I think even for the rehearsal. To play in his room, that's fine, but I think especially for this there are better options.

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  • Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued)
  • Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued)
  • Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued)
  • Peavey Envoy 110 (Discontinued)

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Other names: envoy110(discontinued), envoy110 (discontinued), envoy 110 , envoy110, envoy110

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