If you grew up when guitar dominated the music you love, then you know the sound and feel of guitars made during the Golden Era. The Golden Era for acoustics began in the late-20s and lasted until WWII. The Golden Era for electrics began a bit after 1936 and lasted until 1965.

The Golden Era guitars became valuable commodities while riding around in the trunk of your car during your bar band days. Then they were gracefully put to pasture under your bed when they became too valuable to bring to the seedier parts of town. You watched two significant over-speculation bubbles come and go. One occurred in 1995; the other in 2008. The one in 1995 was really just a blip. The one in 2008 turned out to be significant. It wasn’t merely a vintage guitar bubble—it was a global economic meltdown. The longest bull market in American stock market history arrived next and the value of your vintage guitars remained virtually unchanged for 12 long years. The high-end guitars in your collection truly never recovered. They had no reason to. There was just too much money to be made in the booming stock market. But now everything has changed. The Blue-Chip vintage guitars are on the move again. I’ll tell you which ones are the most undervalued and appreciating quickest in value.

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Not gonna lie … the 60 Bandmaster blows away the 63 Vibroverb. ...

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Today in the Tone Tomb… ...

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Today in the Tone Tomb… ...

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Today in the Tone Tomb… ...

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Today, a shootout between the 55 Twin, 56 Pro, 59 Bandmaster, and 59 Bassman. Which sounded best? Twin … but I was totally digging the Pro. ...

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Number 1 for a week!! ...

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2/3 of the P’Mooj writing songs … ...

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I have 4 books I need to finish …. But this is what I’ll probably do all day. ...

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Not one amp has been turned on inside the Tone Tomb for two weeks. ...

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