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Patrick Eggle Guitars New York
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  • Toine-gToine-g

    Patrick Eggle Guitars New YorkPublished on 09/11/07 at 06:37
    (This content has been automatically translated from French)
    Made in Britain, in Birmingham.
    22 frets, maple neck bolted, rosewood fingerboard
    Mine is a model of the early 90s, and the body is one piece mahogany. Those made now are alder.
    A single coil neck pickup Kent Armstrong of very good quality and a bridge humbucker in KA, a little less satisfying. A three-position switch, volume and tone.
    The strings go through an easel type tune-o-matic and through the body in the back of the guitar
    Very good finish, no polish for me. A rustic look and efficiently.

    UTILIZATION

    Handle very nice and easy to play, profile slightly marked. Access to acute is easy. We never tire of playing this little guitar, light and dynamic.

    SOUNDS
    Read more
    Made in Britain, in Birmingham.
    22 frets, maple neck bolted, rosewood fingerboard
    Mine is a model of the early 90s, and the body is one piece mahogany. Those made now are alder.
    A single coil neck pickup Kent Armstrong of very good quality and a bridge humbucker in KA, a little less satisfying. A three-position switch, volume and tone.
    The strings go through an easel type tune-o-matic and through the body in the back of the guitar
    Very good finish, no polish for me. A rustic look and efficiently.

    UTILIZATION

    Handle very nice and easy to play, profile slightly marked. Access to acute is easy. We never tire of playing this little guitar, light and dynamic.

    SOUNDS

    The sounds are not very versatile, despite the two different mics. One can of course have a very good clear sound type strata on the neck pickup, and also a good crunch on the two microphones, but it is still in the same spirit. Invariably, you end up playing Lou Reed or Velvet or that sort of thing. I do not know if that's why it's called "New York" in any case, it is seen as a name, it fits him like a glove. I play on a Marshall 2210 and a Peavey classic 30 and it sounds good on both, while retaining his personality. The bridge pickup alone on the Classic 30 is quickly painful, too nasal, but not on the Marshall. The neck pickup is very smooth and pleasant on the Classic 30, clean sound.

    OVERALL OPINION

    I use it for 7 years, and even if I do not play very often, I come back with pleasure. I used it for 2 seasons in concert with a group of blues / rock and light and the approval of the handle make it very pleasant throughout the evening. In addition, she has a beautiful flight Eggle that protects it well for transport.
    Difficult to judge the value for money. I bought it used in a repair shop equipment music for 300 euros. Given the quality of violin, microphones and the beautiful flight, it seems cheap, especially taking into account the number of concerts I've done with. I have no idea of ​​the price of new models polish three microphones (I have not tried), so I can not be more specific on this point.
    I buy some. I was also offered several times to sell it.
    See less
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