G&L Tribute Series Rampage Jerry Cantrell Signature Electric GuitarProduct #502724 G&L 502724 AAO Signature Model Electric Guitars https://www.esnapw.com/rses/ESnapServlet?MerchantNumberSent=63655
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This product has been discontinued but may be available as a used item.
The riff launchpad for the Alice In Chains guitarist.
The G&L Tribute Series Rampage Jerry Cantrell Signature Model Electric Guitar boasts a soft maple double-cutaway body. The hardrock maple 25-1/2" scale neck has a super-fast, slim "C" profile and a 22-fret ebony fingerboard. The Tribute Rampage is the ultimate in guitar simplicity with a single volume control and a custom wound Jerry Cantrell alnico V humbucker pickup.
Other details include black chrome hardware, sealed non-locking tuners, and an advanced double-locking Kahler 4300 X-Trem tremolo bridge system.
Check the drop-down menu to the right to select colors and/or other options.
Case sold separately.
- Body style: Double-cutaway solidbody
- Body wood: Soft maple
- Neck: Bolt-on hard rock maple
- Fingerboard: Ebony
- Neck shape: Slim "C"
- Neck radius: 13.75"
- Neck width at nut: 1-3/4"
- No. of frets: 22
- Scale length: 25.5"
- Pickup: Custom-wound Jerry Cantrell Alnico V humbucker
- Hardware: Black chrome
- Tuning keys: Sealed-back, 18:1 ratio
- Bridge: Kahler 4300 X-Trem tremolo
- Controls: Volume
- Finish: Natural gloss
- Case sold separately
Get a rockin' guitar that is simple, but effective.
Reviewed by 1 customer
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Comments about G&L Tribute Series Rampage Jerry Cantrell Signature Electric Guitar:
I have owned an Ivory G&L Tribute Jerry Cantrell Rampage for about six months now so I know quite a bit about this guitar by now. The combination of the maple body, ebony fingerboard, and Kahler bridge seems to give this guitar incredible resonance. Seriously, it has the huge sound of a good Les Paul. Just sounds huge. Now, I know that many players are turned off by single pickup guitars, but they always sound better to me than guitars with multiple pickups. For example: I've had a Telecaster and an Esquire, a Les Paul Special and a Les Paul Junior. In both cases the single pickup guitar blew away the dual pickup guitar. The reason for this, I believe is the smaller amount of magnetic pull from the absence of a neck pickup. This allows the strings vibrate more freely. If you are like me and play more on the bridge pickup, then you are much better served by having a single pickup guitar like the Rampage. The neck is smooth and actually feels quite large even though it is rather thin. This is due to the rather large nut width. This allows for quite a bit of room for your fingers. This is the first guitar I've had with a Kahler trem and I love it. Incredibly smooth and stays in tune about as well as a Floyd. It's also a more solid bridge acting more like a stop tail under your palm when palm muting in that it doesn't move unless you use the trem arm. The stock pickup is the big surprise. Seems to be perfect for this guitar and sounds to my ears like a super hot PAF. There is no need to change it at all. This guitar hangs quite well on the strap and it melds into the body quite well. It is a little heavy, but no more than a good Les Paul. The only problem I found was the volume knob was wobbly. They used a knob with a set screw on and no matter what I did, I couldn't get it to sit straight. I ended up finding a push on type in the Black Nickel and that fixed the problem completely. This is my favorite guitar. If you can live without a neck pickup, then this could be the best guitar you can buy for the price!