Tama TG-120 (Circa 1978) SOLD!

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In the classic western Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, the protagonists, played by Paul Newman and Robert Redford, spend a great deal of time trying to stay one step ahead of a relentless, faceless posse. After each scheme to elude the pursuers fails, the protagonists ask one another, “Who are those guys?” Arriving at our point, we sometimes happen upon a guitar that sounds so unexpectedly good and derives from such an unexpected source that we gawk at the headstock label in wonderment and say, “Who are those guys?” Ladies and gents, we give you this Tama TG-120. These underrated gems were made by Ibanez for Tama in the 1970s; however, this classic East Indian rosewood and spruce dreadnought sounds surprisingly like an authentic mid-1960s Martin. Constructed of all solid woods, it combines low-end wallop with bold mids and assertive highs. For a dread, it’s a surprisingly balanced guitar. It’s also very loud. Plenty of play wear and a couple of cleated top cracks. An assortment of dings and scratches on the body, but plenty of life left in the frets. In sum, a great guitar that has already been broken in for life on the road. With newer chipboard case. SOLD!

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In the classic western Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, the protagonists, played by Paul Newman and Robert Redford, spend a great deal of time trying to stay one step ahead of a relentless, faceless posse. After each scheme to elude the pursuers fails, the protagonists ask one another, “Who are those guys?” Arriving at our point, we sometimes happen upon a guitar that sounds so unexpectedly good and derives from such an unexpected source that we gawk at the headstock label in wonderment and say, “Who are those guys?” Ladies and gents, we give you this Tama TG-120. These underrated gems were made by Ibanez for Tama in the 1970s; however, this classic East Indian rosewood and spruce dreadnought sounds surprisingly like an authentic mid-1960s Martin. Constructed of all solid woods, it combines low-end wallop with bold mids and assertive highs. For a dread, it’s a surprisingly balanced guitar. It’s also very loud. Plenty of play wear and a couple of cleated top cracks. An assortment of dings and scratches on the body, but plenty of life left in the frets. In sum, a great guitar that has already been broken in for life on the road. With newer chipboard case. SOLD!