A great player and looker at a special price.
The FSR Standard Stratocaster electric guitar is a factory special run. It ups the ante with upgraded details like a vintage tinted neck, custom-color hardware, and three classic single-coil pickups. You'll also love the standard Strat features the rocker is fitted with such as alder body, maple neck, 21-fret maple fretboard with a 9.5" radius, and a Synchronized Tremolo bridge.
FSR (Fender Special Run) guitars are customized to the specs desired by specific dealers and you'll only find the FSR Standard Stratocaster here.
- Alder body
- Vintage-tinted gloss maple neck
- Modern "C" neck profile
- Maple fretboard
- Black dot position inlays
- '50s era "spaghetti" logo on the headstock
- 3 classic Fender single-coil pickups
- Master Volume, two Tones
- 5-position blade selector switch
- Synchronized Tremolo bridge
- Three-ply black-white-black pickguard
- Aged white knobs and pickups
Don't miss out on this special run Strat at a super price!
FSR Standard Stratocaster Electric Guitar Specifications:
- Model number: 014 0009 506
- Fretboard radius: 9.5" (241 mm)
- Frets: 21 vintage jumbo
- Nut width: 1.653" (42mm)
- Scale length: 25.5" (648 mm)
Reviewed by 1 customer
Displaying review 1
- Fun To Play
- Good Feel
- Rock Concerts
Comments about Fender FSR Standard Stratocaster Electric Guitar:
I'm a devoted Gibson player, but wanted a Strat to achieve those distinct tones. I was sold on its sleek vintage look. I love the gloss neck and it feels like a chunky C though it says modern C in the description. This guitar weighs 8 lbs 8 oz which seems very heavy for a fender IMO. The hardware is solid with easily adjustable bent steel Fender bridge The pickups are very dark and bass-y sounding. I adjusted the EQ on my amps and still dark. The bridge pickup has a P90 type sound when played thru EL34 halfstack. Through 6L6 combo still too dark even position 2. So I need to decide what pups to upgrade to then everything will be fine. I find most Stratocasters to be butt-ugly in shape and colors, but this thing reminds me of the 70s a la David Gilmour, and though a Gibson player at the time, Mick Jones in studio recording London Calling (check it out on yt)