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Rogue Triolian Biscuit Cone Resonator Guitar  

Product #519191

45 day price guarantee, 45 day return policy, 100% secure shopping


Item Note:

This product has been discontinued but may be available as a Open Box item.

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See All Rogue Resonators

Incredible projection and authentic tones you'll love.

With its slotted headstock and natural finish, this all-mahogany resonator guitar has a classic look and feel. The hard maple biscuit bridge and hand-spun spiral cone make it really sing. A larger body style, mother-of-pearl dot inlays, and a nickel-plated cone cover make it distinctive.

  • Mahogany top, back, sides, and neck
  • Hard maple biscuit bridge
  • 9-1/2" hand-spun aluminum cone
  • 12th fret neck joint
  • Rosewood fretboard
  • Inlaid M.O.P. position markers
  • Nickel-plated coverplate

Backyard bottle-slide playing is just a click or call away! Order yours now!

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by PowerReviews
RogueTriolian Biscuit Cone Resonator Guitar

(based on 1 review)

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Reviewed by 1 customer

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(83 of 95 customers found this review helpful)


I am now a huge fan of the Rogue brand


from Iowa

Comments about Rogue Triolian Biscuit Cone Resonator Guitar:

Finally I found a low cost biscuit resonator that's built right. Great intonation, frets nicely done, and the sound is comparable to a National M2 I've played many times at the guitar shop I work at. Actually this one might have a bit beefier sound, I think the body is a bit larger than the M2. I haven't A/B'd them though. The cone looks good and sounds fantastic. I'm not sure if all will be like mine, but my tuners are different than pictured. Just plain rectangular shaped, dulled silver looking side plates (very practical looking) with chrome buttons, and they work very good. The action out of the box is a compromise for both fretting and slide.. I might lower it a little.. might not.. most slide players would leave it as is I think. I like the neck.. not too skinny nor wide.. chunky and rounded shape which becomes more of a V towards the headstock. The strings are spaced good and I like that they don't waste the neck width. It helps keep me from clacking the slide along the frets when working the first string. The finish looks fine to me. I can see where there's some air space in a couple spots on the side of the neck, but nothing that bothers me. I also bought a Rogue soprano uke and although I had to lower the nut and saddle to get the action right, and the finish on the fingerboard (a dot inlay was a little messy so I touched it up); the intonation on that thing is really good and it sounds great.. I will cherish it. I'll cherish this Rogue Triolian too! I really get the impression that Rogue cares about doing it right and about the players who'll use their instruments. At prices that seem too good to be true. Thank you so much.

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