Hey Guys - Like many of the times I've showed up in this particular subforum, I was already in the process of starting a project instrument. And then something went wrong. THIS time, I have been gathering parts for a build for literally more than two years. I started with a Moses Graphite fretless Jazz neck. I found it on ebay in the winter of '18. Then I got a set of Hipshot tuners and a Bad Ass II bridge. Next was a Nordstrand Power Blade P pickup and a Delano Hybrid 4. Over time I've picked up everything but the preamp and the actual body. So I was about to order the body from Warmoth. And then I discovered that I cant find most of the parts, specifically the neck that Moses apparently doesn't make anymore. So I started thinking about just continuing with what I've found, but maybe in a more conventional manner, using a wood neck, in stead of graphite, even though the graphite neck was what started this in the first place. The plan is still for a lined fretless Jazz neck. But I haven't really decided what it should be made of. The body is a roasted ash, rear routed P style, with a MM style pickup in the bridge, and a P style pickup in roughly the usual place and all black hardware. I've really dug wenge as a neck wood on guitars. But I haven't ever played a fretless wenge fingerboard. Somebody suggested roasted maple for the neck, which feels really appropriate on a roasted ash body. For that I'd probably want ebony for the fingerboard, because I know that combination is awesome. I was initially trying to think what I'd like as an all-one-wood neck, where the neck and fingerboard are the same wood. Common as dirt with maple. I have a guitar with a rosewood on rosewood neck that I totally dig. But I haven't ever played a fretless bass with a neck like that. So : I need opinions from people who've actually gotten hands on playing time with fretless basses in which the neck shaft and fingerboard were both made of wenge, pau ferro, rosewood, or some other wood that you're amazed that I wasn't considering. Or how a regular roasted maple neck with ebony is obviously the right answer, and why.