PG's Quick-Hits

Get broad digital exposure with just one banner! With Premier Guitar's Quick-Hit package you can spread the word online and via email -- it’s easy and affordable.


Package 1:


•  Premier Guitar Newsletter: your 600x200 Banner art featured in a blast to 227,000 guitarists and bassists. - Click here for an example

•  100,000 web banner impressions on Premier Guitar.com (Three banner sizes: 728x90, 300x250, 320x80)Click for an example

Total Reach: 327,000

Regular pricing: $995

Your discounted price: $595

Savings -- 40%

Buy it now

Package 2:

•  Premier Guitar Newsletter: Your 600x200 Banner art featured in a blast to 227,000 guitarists and bassists - Click here for an example

•  200,000 web banner impressions on PremierGuitar.com (Three banner sizes: 728x90, 300x250, 320x80) Click for an example

Total Reach 427,000

Regular pricing: $1,495

Your discounted price: $795

Savings -- 46%

Buy it now


Package 3:

•  2X Premier Guitar Newsletter: Your 600x200 Banner art featured in 2 blasts reaching 454,000 guitarists and bassists. - Click here for an example

•  200,000 web banner impressions on PremierGuitar.com  (Three banner sizes: 728x90, 300x250, 320x80)Click for an example

Total Reach 654,000

Regular pricing: $2,200

Your discounted price $1,095

Savings -- 50%

Buy it now


Questions? Contact your PG rep below for more info or flexible options.
 

Gary Ciocci
603-927-0139
gary@premierguitar.com

Jon Levy
818-994-3800
jon@premierguitar.com

Brett Petrusek
952-657-5704
brett@premierguitar.com

Dave Westin
515-352-3101
dave@premierguitar.com

If filthy fuzz is your game, this cheeky stomp may well be your future Hall of Famer.

Cool variety of extreme/deviant fuzz tones. Nice dynamic capability at low gain settings. Fair price.

High gain settings can sacrifice articulation and introduce susceptibility to radio-frequency interference.

$139

Acorn Amplifiers F#%k Face
acornamps.com

4.5
4
4
4.5

What's with the cheeky name and graphics on Acorn Amplifiers' F#%k Face? Long story short: In 1989, the Fleer baseball-card company "accidentally" printed a short-lived card featuring Bill Ripken (Hall of Famer Cal Jr.'s less-known brother), hoisting a bat with "Fuck Face" scrawled on its butt. Besides being funny, the tie-in is that F#%k Face is inspired by the famous round 2-knob fuzz favored by Hendrix, Gilmour, and Eric Johnson—only it ups its progenitor's gain ante with three stages of filth courtesy of three 2N3904 silicon transistors.

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Exotic Echorec tones and functionality at a more affordable price.

Super-rich and authentically complex Echorec tones. Super-effective swell function.

Less intuitive controls can be tough to use on the fly. Some materials could be sturdier.

$219

4.5
3.5
4
4

I've had the good fortune to play many odd instruments, from hurdy gurdies to Buchla modular synthesizers to giant pipe organs. Only a few, however, were weirder contraptions than the Binson Echorec. The sounds of a Binson may be familiar—if only because it was Pink Floyd's echo of choice through the early to mid-'70s. But musically interacting with one, while observing and hearing the tickings, whirrings, and sometimes clankings of its electromechanical innards, feels like stepping into some parallel-universe, future/past from a pulp-science-fiction paperback. It's no coincidence that the band who wrote "Set the Controls for the Heart of the Sun" made it a centerpiece of their creative process.

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By Raph_PH - DownloadParis170618-102, CC BY 2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=94163990

They are the Led Zep for a new generation. Behold the hammer of the Grohl.

Intermediate

Beginner

•Learn the chordal and rhythmic approach behind some of the Foo Fighters' most iconic songs.

•Create jangly chords that use ringing open strings.

•Develop a deep appreciation for grungy dissonance.

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One of the most inspiring and emotionally charged live performances I've ever experienced happened this past June when Foo Fighters inaugurated a post-COVID return of live music to the fabled Madison Square Garden. Armed with his signature Gibson DG-335 and a quarter-century's worth of anthemic hits and fan favorites, Foos leader Dave Grohl and his cohorts kept 20,000 ecstatic New Yorkers on their feet for two and a half hours with barely a pause. The magnificent engine that drives this iconic band is an obvious but perhaps under-appreciated ingredient to their sound—namely Grohl's propulsive, hook-laden rhythm guitar playing. And much like his drumming during his tenure with legendary grunge pioneers Nirvana, Grohl's rhythm guitar skills are a mighty bedrock to build on. In this lesson, we will explore some of the guitar techniques from the Foo Fighters' catalog of epic fist-in-the-air bangers!

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Need to wrangle a pile of pedals? These 10 options can put an end to your tap dancing.

Gone are the days of expensive custom controllers. It's never been easier to harness the power of MIDI to get the most out of your pedalboard.

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First Look: Strymon Zelzah Multidimensional Phaser

A potent, multi-stage phaser that creatively spans traditional and deeply tweaked modulations.

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Photo by Kara Sheridan

Bill Dess was working as a cashier in a Harlem bodega in 2016, making songs in his apartment. Then he uploaded one to SoundCloud, and well … sometimes dreams do come true.

Bill Dess, who makes music under the name Two Feet, became a sensation virtually overnight. The 28-year-old's musical career blasted off in 2016 with his breakout song, "Go Fuck Yourself," when he unassumingly uploaded it to SoundCloud in the middle of the night from his rodent-infested apartment in New York City. The next day, he awoke to millions of streams and several major labels courting him. His next hit, "I Feel Like Drowning," reached No. 1 on the Billboard Alternative charts in 2018. In the span of a few years, he went from working as a cashier to traveling the world while opening arena gigs with Panic! at the Disco.

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