Peavey




Peavey Vyper

Peavey Vypyr Pro 100 - Modeling 100W 1x12" Guitar Combo Amplifier - Value: $599.99
The four stages of Peavey's acclaimed Trans-Tube technology allow the Vypyr Pro 100 combo amplifier to create some of the most dynamic, detailed distortion you've ever heard in a modeling amplifier - and the clean tones are sweet, too. As far as modeling amps go, guitarists at Sweetwater have been impressed with Peavey's Vypyr combo amps for years. The Vypyr Pro 100 gives you more amps, effects, and even instrument models in a gig-ready combo format. Whether you're cranking it up onstage, sending its speaker-emulated direct out to a sound system, or recording via USB in your home studio, you're ready to rock with the Peavey Vypyr Pro 100.

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Multiple modulation modes and malleable voices cement a venerable pedal’s classic status.

Huge range of mellow to immersive modulation sounds. Easy to use. Stereo output. Useful input gain control.

Can sound thin compared to many analog chorus and flange classics.

$149

TC Electronic SCF Gold
tcelectronic.com

4.5
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When you consider stompboxes that have achieved ubiquity and longevity, images of Tube Screamers, Big Muffs, or Boss’ DD series delays probably flash before your eyes. It’s less likely that TC Electronic’s Stereo Chorus Flanger comes to mind. But when you consider that its fundamental architecture has remained essentially unchanged since 1976 and that it has consistently satisfied persnickety tone hounds like Eric Johnson, it’s hard to not be dazzled by its staying power—or wonder what makes it such an indispensable staple for so many players.

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While Monolord has no shortage of the dark and heavy, guitarist and vocalist Thomas V Jäger comes at it from a perspective more common to pop songsmiths.

Photo by Chad Kelco

Melodies, hooks, clean tones, and no guitar solos. Are we sure this Elliott Smith fan fronts a doom-metal band? (We’re sure!)

Legend has it the name Monolord refers to a friend of the band with the same moniker who lost hearing in his left ear, and later said it didn’t matter if the band recorded anything in stereo, because he could not hear it anyway. It’s a funny, though slightly tragic, bit of backstory, but that handle is befitting in yet another, perhaps even more profound, way. Doom and stoner metal are arguably the torch-bearing subgenres for hard rock guitar players, and if any band seems to hold the keys to the castle at this moment, it’s Monolord.

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