Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Basses [BG]' started by Peter Schofield, May 15, 2018 at 4:02 PM.
Yeah that's just a great looking old P bass.
Cool bass, weird thread
20 frets for nearly 70 years and you finally cracked the case! Haha! Just ribbing, OP. My brain farts out more than an overloaded bass cabinet, more often then not.
Left hand - 5 fingers
Right hand - 5 fingers
Banjo player - 6 fingers
Fender (mostly) - 20 frets
Yep, it's a dog.
I'll give you $150 for it, shipped....
Nice bass, hope you enjoy it!
Ever wished you’d engaged brain before asking a question, eh?
I have thanked the luthier for the stick he’s led me down the path of. He claims the roto flats were long and it was the guitar specialist that made the short scale suggestion. I’ve threatened to name and shame them
That is a great looking bass. If you find it defective and want to unload it... let me know.
As for your luthier... has he been known to sniff glue or lacquer fumes? Buy the guy a yardstick for his workbench.
Um......is that figure for a banjo player per hand??????
Or the sum total??!!??
Per hand. Unless he works in the local factory setting up punch presses. Then it's total.
WHERE ARE MUH FRETS!??
OP has clearly taken the "no money past the 5th fret" mantra quite literally.
I find that I only need a twentieth fret when I'm playing my mustang bass. Otherwise, I never venture that far up the neck. I call that, "Murphy's First Law for Bassists."
Guys my bass has no frets is this normal?
You might want to have that checked. Seems odd. Just be careful about which luthier you call.
One of Music Man's advertising points for the StingRay was that it had 21 freta, to include the E.
"AND only 3 knobs! Shouldn't there be two knobs for each pickup or did someone steal one of the knobs of this Jazz???"
Pickups date it to 1975. Looks like the second to last green stamped number on the neck is a 5 as well. Love those 70' s P basses.
Beautiful bass. I'd punish it with furious anger.