Stratocaster 1959 Guitar



For the Stratocaster 1959 Guitar who craves pure vintage Fender style, the American Vintage … As it accompanied rock ‘n’ roll into the wild new 1960, This guitar price is cheap , would you want to try?

Microphones also have another characteristic Vintage strates that is not found in the existing materials, the neck Bridge positions are perfectly capable of running son, Stratocaster 1959 Guitar individual notes also with any problem

Stratocaster Many famous players play original  Stratocaster 1959 Guitar, the most popular player in 1959 would be Mr. SRV that forever changed the world of Blues & amp; Scene Blues Texas, now is your chance to play with the same. & Nbsp; 1959 mics with the steep price tag & nbsp ;. & Nbsp; We tested these pickups in several strats, alder, ash, mahogany, basswood, both in Maple & amp; Rosewood necks. & Nbsp; There was no combination that does not look good & nbsp ;. & Nbsp; However, Fender sales continued to cro Be in 1959 and the Stratocaster this year was quite similar to that of 1958. Some changes occur, including everything else on this beautiful instrument is 100 percent of original, including the original Fender case. For simple

The serial number on the neck plate on the back of the  Stratocaster 1959 Guitar is “38112”. The original color of the guitar was venerable Fender Sunburst finish, and when the guitar was bought it happened to be the only Fender Stratocaster in the store. However, the gentleman was not fond of this Sunburst finish. So about a year later, he took the guitar to the store and had the store owner to send the Fender guitar back to a factory finish. The color was chosen Dakota Red, which was a Fender custom color available from 1958 to 1969. The guitar was returned several months later to

1959 Fender Stratocaster



Magnets, Our Epic Series 1959 Pickups use Original1959 Fender Stratocaster Alloy Alnico 5 Magnets From 1959. We sent Original magnets from a 1959 pickup

the store and the owner in 1959 Fender Stratocaster current state, with an absolutely beautiful finish Dakota Red was done by Fender originally factory of the company in Fullerton, California.

If you look at the neck pocket cavities and pick-up, you’ll see they are all compatible with the fa 1959 Fender Stratocaster their bodies painted in the late 1950s and early 1960s, using a method called affectionately painting “Lazy Susan” method – a method that has been used by the company in mid 1960. In short, the nail or pinholes under the Fender pickguard on the body during this period were actually made of nails were hammered into the upper part of the body just before painting. Then use the wing as nails Legs to suspend the body above tables and spray drying – a technique that has been used up to approximately 1964. Sometimes wing would be only one or two drive nails in the upper part of the body, using one or two the screw holes of the cover plate to the other one or two nails. When the nails were in place in the upper body, Fender should first spray the top of the 1959 Fender Stratocasterbody as it lies on a turntable (this is where the term “Lazy Susan” was born).

This allowed the organization to be turned and painted without anyone touching 1959 Fender Stratocaster. After spraying the top, the body would be returned to the “nail legs” and the rear and c sides would be sprayed as well. When this is done, the body would be moved to a drying area and left on its “legs nails” to dry. When the finish was dry nails would

1959 Stratocaster


A lot changed with the 1959 Stratocaster. By mid-1959 the maple fingerboard was changed to a Brazilian rosewood fingerboard and “clay”

removed and the body then erased and polite. When the nails have been removed, you can see the holes where the nails once resided were free of paint. This is one of the ways today 1959 Stratocaster evaluators can tell if an old finish was, in fact, made by Fender. As such, this body that you can see clearly that there is no painting inside the holes were the nails were driven into the top.

In addition, and as we pointed out clearly above, this method “Lazy Susan” was used until the mid-1960s, so the neck pocket and all pickup cavities of any Fender body painted during this period must be fully painted – as they are on the 1959 Stratocaster.All this information, as well as a complete inspection of the 1959 Stratocaster, was confirmed and led by the eminent historian vintage guitar Walter Carter, Carter Vintage 1959 Stratocaster in Nashville, and its main repairman Tom Stadler. Carter, of course r, is the former assessor and historian George Gruhn, and has written many books on the history of vintage instruments – mainly guitars and mandolins.

1959 Stratocaster is considered one of the world’s leading authorities on vintage guitars and mandolins, and his letter of authenticity for this remarkable 1959 Fender Stratocaster guitar accompany. A photograph of the letter is also on that list.