The Conspiracy Series Elita models come loaded with titanium saddle inserts, brass tremolo stopper, and heavy-duty noiseless springs.

Washington Crossing, PA (February 28, 2020) -- FU-Tone.com, the original tremolo upgrade company, launches new line of upgraded Sully Guitars.

The FU-Tone.com Team is excited to announce the launch of their new partnership with the Sully Guitar Company. Sully Guitars, based in California, are designed by master luthier Jon Sullivan. Sully Guitars are fast becoming the favorite of rock guitarists around the world.

These Sully Conspiracy Series Elita Guitars are fully loaded with a custom FU-Tone FU2 Tremolo which includes: 42mm L brass big block, titanium saddle inserts, brass tremolo stopper, heavy duty noiseless springs, brass claw and claw screws and a brass tremolo stopper (which gives the user the option to float or stabilize the bridge). Custom finishes include: Ruby Red Slipper Sparkles, Sunset Fade Flame Top, Sultra-Violet Purple Burst Flame Top and Purple Sparkle.

Founder and President of FU-Tone.com, Adam Reiver said of them, “These guitars are the pinnacle of high performance rock machines that corner like a Ferrari and look like nothing else. With unlimited tonal options these guitars are ready for battle on stage or in the studio!”

Watch the company's video demo:

For more information:
FU-Tone.com

Can an entry-level modeler hang with the big dogs?

Excellent interface. Very portable. Nice modulation tones.

Some subpar low-gain dirt sounds. Could be a little more rugged.

$399

HeadRush MX5
headrushfx.com

3.5
4
4
4.5

The allure of portability and sonic consistency has become too much to ignore for some guitarists, making smaller digital modelers more appealing than ever.

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"'If I fall and somehow my career ends on that particular day, then so be it," Joe Bonamassa says of his new hobby, bicycling. "If it's over, it's over. You've got to enjoy your life."

Photo by Steve Trager

For his stylistically diverse new album, the fiery guitar hero steps back from his gear obsession and focuses on a deep pool of influences and styles.

Twenty years ago, Joe Bonamassa was a struggling musician living in New York City. He survived on a diet of peanut butter and jelly sandwiches and ramen noodles that he procured from the corner bodega at Columbus Avenue and 83rd Street. Like many dreamers waiting for their day in the sun, Joe also played "Win for Life" every week. It was, in his words, "literally my ticket out of this hideous business." While the lottery tickets never brought in the millions, Joe's smokin' guitar playing on a quartet of albums from 2002 to 2006—So, It's Like That, Blues Deluxe, Had to Cry Today, and You & Me—did get the win, transforming Joe into a guitar megastar.

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