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NY Amp Show '09-Little Walter Tube Amps 15W Demo

NY Amp Show '09-Little Walter Tube Amps 15W Demo
NY Amp Show '09-Little Walter Tube Amps 15 Watt Combo & 30 Watt Head

PG's Joe Coffey is On Location at the 2009 New York Amp Show

where he visits the Little Walter Tube Amp booth. In this video

segment, we get to hear and see their 15 watt combo and 30 watt head.

The 15 watt combo has a chassis similar to the 1945 Tweed Deluxe and a

Jensen P12N Alnico 5, 12" speaker. It uses a pair of 6SC7 octal tubes

as a pre-amp driver and a phase inverter (PI). It also uses two 6V6

push pull power tubes and a 5Y3 rectifier tube.



The 30 watt head

uses a similar configuration to Fender amps of the '60s and '70s. It

comes loaded with a 6SC7 and a 6SL7 in the preamp circuit and a pair of

6L6's power tubes. It also utilizes a 5U4 rectifier tube and uses a

simple Volume and Tone control that covers both input channels.

This 1968 Epiphone Al Caiola Standard came stocked with P-90s and a 5-switch Tone Expressor system.

Photo courtesy of Guitar Point (guitarpoint.de)

Photo courtesy of Guitar Point (guitarpoint.de)

The session ace’s signature model offers a wide range of tones at the flip of a switch … or five.

Hello and welcome back to Mod Garage. Not long ago, I came home late from a band rehearsal, still overly excited about the new songs we played. I got myself a coffee (I know, it's a crazy procedure to calm down) and turned on the TV. I ended up with an old Bonanza episode from the ’60s, the mother of all Western TV series. Hearing the theme after a long time instantly reminded me of the great Al Caiola, who is the prolific session guitarist who plays on the song. With him in mind, I looked up the ’60s Epiphone “Al Caiola” model and decided I want to talk about the Epiphone/Gibson Tone Expressor system that was used in this guitar.

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The GibsonES Supreme Collection (L-R) in Seafoam Green, Bourbon Burst, and Blueberry Burst.

The new Gibson ES Supreme offers AAA-grade figured maple tops, Super Split Block inlays, push/pull volume controls, and Burstbucker pickups.

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Mdou Moctar has led his Tuareg crew around the world, but their hometown performances in Agadez, Niger, last year were their most treasured.

Photo by Ebru Yildiz

On the Tuareg band’s Funeral for Justice, they light a fiery, mournful pyre of razor-sharp desert-blues riffs and political calls to arms.

Mdou Moctar, the performing moniker of Tuareg guitar icon Mahamadou “Mdou” Souleymane, has played some pretty big gigs. Alongside guitarist Ahmoudou Madassane, drummer Souleymane Ibrahim, and bassist Mikey Coltun, Moctar has led his band’s kinetic blend of rock, psych, and Tuareg cultural traditions like assouf and takamba to Newport Folk Festival, Pitchfork Music Festival, and, just this past April, to the luxe fields of Indio, California, for Coachella. Off-kilter indie-rock darlings Parquet Courts brought them across the United States in 2022, after which they hit Europe for a run of headline dates.

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How do you capture what is so special about Bill Frisell’s guitar playing in one episode? Is it his melodies, his unique chord voicings, his rhythmic concept, his revolutionary approach to pedals and sounds…? It’s all of that and much more.

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