I appreciate your conversion and I see that the guitar has been well played...good man...play it to death.
You're on the money. Randy was old school and the LP neck is what we copied.
Hey, if we're posting pics I wanna play too!
Here are my babies:
BTW, I meant no disrespect to the Washburn of today, they still make great guitars, especially for the money, it's just that their past proves that they're capable of so much more, although I can understand from Mr Grover's post about how it played out why they'd be reluctant to go that road again...
Here's one last question if I may me allowed to, Mr Jackson, do you see yourself at some point going for a more central role in the guitar world again or are you happy with being out of the spotlight, doing your thing without drawing that much attention to yourself?
I would like to thank you from the bottom of my heart for spending this time with us sharing all that you did and know that your life's work has made a huge difference to many of our lives
Ok, Im sorry to totally be a hog.. But Ive had these questions for years and not seen answers in print.
I also have a Charvel model 4. These were also excellent guitars (LOVE the mid boost). And were basically industry leaders of going over seas for production. Was it difficult setting up the operation and all? Kramer was using ESP for thiers..
Thank you again!
Believe me when I say that some of the most amazing music in history was made on equipment that's not as good as what you own right now.
Do you remember exactly where did the Jackson slim neck shape came from and also what do you think made Jackson´s so appealing exactly during the 80s that they took off in such a huge way?
Grover, just to reiterate what a lot of the forum members have already said, I'd like to thank you for spending some time with us today. I know you're generally one to stay out of the media spotlight and I respect you for that. But that just makes the time you shared with us today all that more valuable.
Thanks and best of luck.