Discussion in 'Gibson SG' started by foREVer Spectre, Nov 10, 2019.
Sexy bevels !
I love the bevels if the earlier SGs.
Ok in my opinion, you win
yea, but what does he get?
Lol. Let’s see some more SGs. I think they are the perfect guitar. Great functionality with awesome looks. I love them all.
Agree they’re sound great, even unplugged
Agreed. That looks like the perfect SG, bevel-wise. Not sure why they would ever change that, especially the more shallow bevels.
I haven't been around in a while, so I'll post a few of mine.
My '62 Special
My '68 Junior
My '69 Standard with '68 serial number and parts.
My 2013 '61 Les Paul Reissue
A heavily modified '80s Burny.
The "Javamagic" John Cipollina Tribute SG that he built. He gave it to me last month when I visited with him in England.
Good to see you and your SGs!
Thanks Biddlin. Good to see you’re still around.
My three cats.
Those guys are in love ... Ah Ah Ah !
Here's my trio. Probably posted these before. Been meaning to take a group shot. One of these days...
2018 Standard in ebony. 2019 Special in Pelham blue.
I sold my cherry Jr and replaced it with the Special. Gorgeous guitar. Looks and sounds amazing. No pcb on this - traditional wiring and orange drop caps.
These two compliment each other.
I posted this in another thread, but why not? MY SGs: a 1973 SG Special, 2018 SG Special, and 2006 SG custom shop VOS.
Newbie here, some very nice SG's on display, thought I'd share some pics of mine.
A 2015 special in fireburst.
I gotta say, those 2019 SG Specials are winners. The neck binding, the wrap around tailpiece, the P90s ... 1960s! I wasn't too excited about the red painted one but pelham blue ... sweet! They can be found now for decent prices too. Must .... resist .... GAS ...
Wow, that 70s SG Standard in the upper left picture looks incredible. Ebony board without binding suggests 1973 - 1974, maybe '75 but I'd have expected a harmonica bridge and two or even three piece body. The body looks like one big slab (or a really good match) and with the ABR-1 instead of the harmonica bridge it doesn't even look like a Norlin era axe. If not for the block inlays and the unbound ebony board, I wouldn't think it was. I love that era (call me crazy) so I'm loving seeing one so well preserved!
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