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The famous Mother of the Blues doesn't want you to ever forget her-that's how much she loves her friends! So we put her picture on her latest record, 'Dream Blues.' On the other side is 'Lost Wandering Blues' by 'Ma.' Accompaniments by Pruitt Twins on those guitars that made Kansas City famous.... This is the first time, to our knowledge, that any artist's picture has ever appeared on a record. Paramount is always first with the features - Chicago Defender ad, 7 June 1924 for Ma Rainey's souvenir record

Author Topic: NEW ?History of Gibson Catalogs? website  (Read 797 times)

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Offline fox-guitars

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  • Posts: 11
    • Fox Guitars
NEW ?History of Gibson Catalogs? website
« on: December 01, 2010, 01:46:21 PM »
Just added a NEW ?History of Gibson Catalogs? section to this website: http://fox-guitars.com/Gibson_Guitar_Catalogs.html
 
Still need to add the 1960s material, so stay tuned. Feedback, corrections & comments welcomed. Enjoy it ? it?s FREE!!

Also check out: Everything you ever wanted to know about Gibson-made brands from the 20s through the 60s (BUT WERE AFRAID TO ASK)
 
http://www.fox-guitars.com/Gibson-Made_Brands.html

It contains information on just about every Gibson-made brand from 1929 ? 1961 including Kalamazoo, Kel Kroydon, Cromwell, Washburn, Mastertone, Old Kraftsman, Recording King, Carson Robison, Ray Whitely, Capital, Ambassador, Martelle, Marshall, Trujo, and more.
Please visit www.fox-guitars.com Cool guitar history. New vintage guitars, repair & restoration, and much more.

Offline unezrider

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  • Posts: 389
Re: NEW ‘History of Gibson Catalogs? website
« Reply #1 on: December 01, 2010, 03:18:26 PM »
thanks for posting those catalog covers. very cool stuff. & personally, there is nothing prettier than those early gibson small sunbursts  :P
i also found it interesting how the '58 & '59 covers featured guitars with p90 pickups. by the way they are talked about, i would have thought gibson had switched to using paf's (humbuckers) on most of their guitars by '57-'58. also, the byrdland model was by billy byrd & hank garland. hence it's name.
& a little bit of worthless knowledge, "tv yellow" was a color that they thought would look good on black & white television screens.
« Last Edit: December 01, 2010, 06:19:26 PM by unezrider »
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