Rogue LX200BF Fretless Series III Electric Bass Guitar Candy Apple Red 

Product #H11152

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See All Rogue Fretless Electric Bass

Streamlined design gives this boomer a sleek look and makes it easy on the shoulder.

The Rogue LX200BF fretless bass guitar features an extended maple neck, rosewood fingerboard, covered traditional-style split and single-coil pickups, 2 volume and 2 tone controls, die-cast machine heads, and black hardware. Rogue priced the 4-string LX200BF bass to make it easy to add a fretless to your arsenal.

Case sold separately


  • Basswood dual cutaway body
  • Bolt-on fretless maple neck with rosewood fingerboard
  • High-mass adjustable saddle bridge
  • J-style humbucker bridge pickup
  • P-style split coil neck pickup
  • Dual volume and tone controls
  • Die-cast tuners
  • Black Hardware

Add a fretless to your bass collection today!


LX200BF Fretless Series III Electric Bass Guitar Specifications:

  • 34" scale length
  • 24 frets
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by PowerReviews
RogueLX200BF Fretless Series III Electric Bass Guitar

(based on 3 reviews)

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Reviewed by 3 customers

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(1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)


Nice Bass

By extremebass

from Undisclosed

Comments about Rogue LX200BF Fretless Series III Electric Bass Guitar:

this bass is awesome!!! the only thing i did was change the roundwounds to a set of fender tapewounds and it sounds killer!!! i play in a blues band and also play metal and it works for both extremely well i couldn't be happier with this bass, i would recomend this bass 100%

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(4 of 4 customers found this review helpful)


This is junk. Luthier required!

By Joe Jamello

from Undisclosed

Comments about Rogue LX200BF Fretless Series III Electric Bass Guitar:

I understand that this is an inexpensive "instrument", however, the level of skill and time required to setup this instrument to a playable condition is unreasonable. Having (unfortunately) purchased this instrument, I found that:
1. The truss rod was adjusted so tightly that the neck had a severe back bow, which when relieved (truss rod loosened) left a warped fretboard.
2. The action is so high that I will need to shim the neck (Please note that this is not a simple task. It requires the removal of the neck, the selection of a correct shim height, which may take a couple of iterations). This modification is beyond the scope of a "typical" musician, and in the domain of a luthier.
3. The string ways in the nut are much too high and will have to be filed. Again this is in the domain of a luthier, not a musician. This should be done with purpose built files appropriate to the string sizes. Cut them too low, you buy a new nut and start over.
4. The output jack was loose (this is so minor that it did not influence my rating), but the screws that hold the jack plate were already pre-stripped! I expect that with this level of build quality, that will be the case with many of the screws and nuts.
5. The overall quality of the components, paint, and assembly were commensurate with the cost of the bass: cheap.
Conclusion: unless you are a luthier, or have the patience to learn some of the techniques of that profession, save up enough money to purchase a decent instrument. Otherwise, you are spending your money on expensive, and poorly constructed, firewood.

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(3 of 4 customers found this review helpful)


Took a little work but is great!

By Ken Kosnar

from Undisclosed

Comments about Rogue LX200BF Fretless Series III Electric Bass Guitar:

This is my fifth Rogue instrument, and they've all been keepers. This fretless bass got off to a rocky start though, mostly because it comes with round wound strings for some reason. I didn't even try playing it with the rounds, instead I switched them out with an old set of Rotosound Jazz Bass strings I had around. But the strings didn't fit through the holes in the bridge so I had to file the holes bigger. The action with the new strings was way too high, even after I dropped the saddles all the way down, so I had to file the nut down and shim the neck . At that point everything got great. It sounds excellent and plays smooth. With the two pickups each having their own controls, you can get a really wide range of tone. The tuners seem stable enough, and the electronics are silent. The neck started off a little rough (unfinished wood) but smoothed out in no time. The finish is not the highest quality but the imperfections on mine are minor and easy to overlook. Understandably, all the components (bridge, tuners, etc) are not the best quality either, but get the job done. On the other hand, the fretboard is very nice and smooth and flat, even though the edges were not rounded off and are actually a little sharp. I can always sand them down a little if they don't round themselves off from playing. The thing is, this is the cheapest new guitar I've ever bought, and after a little work and a good set of strings it's just great. It should settle down even more into a real nice instrument. I like the simplicity of the look of it too. Based on my own personal experience, I would recommend this bass if you're not squeamish either about doing your own work or about paying more for a professional to do it than you paid for the guitar itself. Or maybe you wouldn't have to do as much work on yours as I did on mine. Even better. In the end, I'm perfectly happy with this bass, and now I have a fretless electric in my collection too.

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