🎰 Epiphone Dot Semi Hollow Body – Cherry Red – Marshall Music

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Epiphone Dot Semi-hollowbody Electric Guitar at a Glance: Quality construction So much more guitar than the price would suggest. I am a pretty dedicated.


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Modeled after Gibson's legendary semi-hollow body guitar, the Epiphone Dot is an affordable recreation of the original '50s model, 14% price drop. Reverb.


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Epiphone Dot Semi-hollowbody Electric Guitar at a Glance: Quality construction So much more guitar than the price would suggest. I am a pretty dedicated.


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The Epiphone Dot's pickups (especially the neck pickup) produces a nice round and smooth tone that fits perfectly with a mellow jazz feel. The.


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Our Epiphone Dotβ„’ is no exception. It is simply one of the best deals today for guitar players who want the classic sound of an ES at an accessible price.


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Epiphone ES Dot review. Very possibly the best electric guitar under Β£ £​; $


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Vintage models (with vintage prices) can't compete with the Epiphone Dot, which is simply one of the best deals today for guitar players who want the classic.


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The Epiphone Dot is a semi-hollow archtop electric guitar manufactured by Epiphone, a subsidiary of Gibson. It was introduced in as a more affordable version of the Gibson ES, at the high end of entry-level pricing.


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This model, in particular, Epiphone Dot, is a replica of the legendary ES, one of the most iconic semi-hollow body guitars of all time. The original model from.


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Vintage models (with vintage problems) cant complete with our Epiphone Dot, guitar players who want the classic sound of an ES at an affordable price.


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epiphone dot price

Let's hope not, because as good as it is for that style, this is a much more versatile instrument. The cream, plastic edgebinding is neat, looking suitably 'yellowed' and authentic against the vintage sunburst finish. Pulling the Dot from its box, you're greeted with a solid and weighty feeling guitar that points reassuringly towards good, sturdy construction. Cons It's not a 'real' Gibson. As this Dot arrived with a set of heavy-gauge strings, complete with a wound third, we wondered if Epiphone sees this as one for the jazzers? We've heard many players say they didn't think they'd get on with a big semi, because they're too, er, big. One aspect often overlooked on cheaper guitars is the nut. Home Reviews. When Ted McCarty designed the Gibson ES back in , he included a solid piece of mahogany through the centre section, just wider than the pickups and surrounds, to improve sustain and help eliminate feedback. While we're on the subject, this is the one constructional area of the Dot that obviously reveals its budget constraints. Again, we're not talking mega-output, but to our mind that makes for a much more musical experience. Open position chords a la Gallagher sound massive, while single-note work benefits from that wonderfully satisfying onset of musical feedback. In between the 22, well finished, medium frets lies the primary reason why vintage Dot-neck s are worth so much more than their block-inlayed brethren. Epiphone ES Dot. The neck, while by no means clubby, feels substantial in your palm, probably due to the 43mm width at the nut. Played clean, jazzers will love the neck position; roll the tone off a little for instant Wes Montgomery, turn it up for a more defined sound that remains warm throughout. Versatile with very usable tones. Lovely stuff. The Dot's fixed neck is finished in vintage sunburst, too, perhaps disguising the fact that it's made of maple. The cleanly applied finish is flat and consistent, save for some lacquer build on the inner edges of the f-holes. In this scenario, their relative lack of power is a bonus fore bluesers, throwing an emotive Freddie King-esque hue on proceedings. The middle position offers a definite 'clang' to the tone, and strummers will find all they need here. And the thinline semi-acoustic range is no exception. The hardware is chrome plated, which won't tarnish as nicely as nickel, but again, its down to cost. Pros Well-built and cool-looking. Our Verdict If you fancy a no-nonsense semi with more than a whiff of background and expertise, cast your eyes in Epiphone's direction. Adding the tiniest amount of gain - especially if there are valves involved - lets the pickups sing that much more. If you want to know why a Gibson ES costs over a grand more, you'll find some clues by looking here. If you fancy something different, Epiphone also offers heritage cherry sunburst, cherry, ebony and natural as options. It's all a matter of taste, but we love the simplicity and function that dots breathe over the guitars they adorn. Image 4 of 4 Epiphone opts for the thinner, elongated design and scripted logo, all adding to the Dot's charming vintage character Epiphone ES Dot.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} We'd wager that the Dot's all-maple construction has got something to do with that, but more obviously, the hollow bouts bolster the acoustic tone, inducing wry smiles to those listening. Intonation, too is good, although swapping for some lighter strings, the plain third required a slight adjustment to make it ring in tune all over the neck. Epiphone's 'plenty of guitar for sensible money' philosophy means you can get your hands on a well-constructed, professional instrument without selling your vital organs for medical research. In this respect, the term semi-acoustic is a slight misnomer, as it is, in fact, semi-solid. MusicRadar The No. Image 2 of 4 Splendid sound and look, superb value: what more could we ask of Epiphone? The Dot is a gem. To these eyes, vintage sunburst isn't the most attractive option, as it appears slightly abrupt where the dark brown turns to black. This feature has been retained on Gibson and Epiphone thinline semis to this day, although in this case it's made of maple. Flick to the bridge pickup, pile on the dirty stuff, turn your stack to 10 and the combination of gain and its semi-solid construction transforms the Dot into a monster. The arched, inside-back doesn't marry exactly with the straight, solid block, revealing small gaps along its entire length. An acoustic strum issues forth a pleasing, resonant ring. A poorly cut nut causes huge playability problems and frustration, bus as with this Epi's general setup, it's glitch-free and player friendly. Until now, modern Epis such as the Casino, Sheraton and Supernova only came with block inlays. If you're still wondering why it's called the Dot, look at the rosewood fingerboard. Instead of plinking the block straight on top of the back, a Gibson's arched back is filled with thin strips of wood, then planed flat. The body isn't much fatter than a Strat, for example, and standing or sitting, the Dot feels comfortable to hold and play. There are two Epiphone design, Korean humbuckers, a tune-o-matic bridge and stop tailpiece and a set of modern-looking machineheads. The joint certainly looks and feels solid enough to withstand years of faithful service, as does the scarfed joint under the first and second fret securing the headstock. It becomes immediately apparent that this style of guitar is hugely versatile. Our advice is: go and play one! Its slightly flattened C-profile increases marginally in depth further up the neck, making for a suitably vintage feel. The action is near perfect; not too high to make complicated runs a problem, not too low to be detrimental to the tone. The cost cutting measures we've mentioned are the right ones, as they affect neither playability nor the sound of this cool guitar to any great extent. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}If you fancy a no-nonsense semi with more than a whiff of background and expertise, cast your eyes in Epiphone's direction. In this case, Epiphone opts for the thinner, elongated design and scripted logo, all adding to the Dot's charming vintage character. This Dot is no exception: the pickups, while not packing the punch of the USA PAFs, offer everything form smooth and moody, front-position mellowness to screeching, bridge position rawk. That said, it doesn't affect the external appearance, and it isn't audibly detrimental to the sound of this Epi.