Roadworn Sonic blue Jazzmistress Baritone electric ukulele. Scale length 20″.
Made from vintage Old Growth Douglas Fir. Reclaimed from houses that are at least 100 years old, this timber has all the same benfits as torrefied timber. The wood has a richer sound with a fuller tone and greater dynamic range, more body and volume than new timber. It is also very resistant to atmospheric changes.
Two P90 pickups.
Three way selector switch with volume and tone controls for a wide variety of tonal effects easily controlled from the ukulele itself.
Tortioseshell bound Curly Maple neck, with an Ebony fretboard and bone diamond markers.
Red tortoiseshell scratchplate.
Authentic Nitro-cellulose paint is used so it feels like a classic and will wear like one too.
Skip the queue – it’s ready to ship!
This Baritone electric ukulele is carefully set-up with a comfortable low action, so that its ready to rock, straight out of the box!
Ideal for kids and adults of all ages.
Recycled timber body. Many of the parts are created in-house from scratch, eg the bridge control plate, pickups and the neck. The only outsourced parts are the electronics and the machine-heads.
The pick-ups are hand scatter wound and wax potted – meaning they are soaked in hot bees wax – giving them a distinctive tone with no unwanted feedback.
The woodwork is hand finished, sanded and spray – painted in-house as well.
The total size is 780 x 275 x 55 mm.
Padded gig-bag is included.
Further info on the Fanner Jazzmistress here: https://www.fannerelectricukulele.com/jazzmistress-electric-ukulele/
This is a solid body tenor electric ukulele with a unique sound that lends itself to being played with over-drive and other standard electric guitar effects. As such it needs to be played through a guitar amplifier.
You can listen to the Jazzmistress here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hfwpSTTLgRA
Strings are regular electric guitar strings. You can use a set of 11’s and add a 13 for a high g or use the fourth string from the set for a low G. You can use thinner strings but the tuning stability becomes less manageable with thinner strings. Thicker strings are also ok. 12’s give a tight feel but 13’s are a bit too stiff. It comes down to personal preference