Ole! This Cordoba guitar's European spruce top projects with authority, while its Indian rosewood back and sides articulate lows for fiery flamenco fury.
One of the best-sounding in its price range, the Academy Series A12eN classical brings legendary Taylor tone and comfort to a nylon-string acoustic-electric.
Get the best of both worlds with Cordoba's Orchestra CE. This classical acoustic-electric offers steel-string feel with a thinner neck and narrow fretboard.
Get the feel of a steel-string with this nylon-string acoustic-electric. With Fishman electronics on board, the Cordoba Fusion 12 offers superb playability.
Taylor's Grand Auditorium 214ce acoustic-electric guitar gets the classical treatment. This nylon-string 214ce-N features Indian rosewood back and sides.
No ordinary classical guitar, this Godin boasts a chambered maple body and koa top for a unique feel, and a 13-pin output for a wealth of guitar synth tones.
This classical guitar features a cutaway design and a Fishman Presys blend pickup with onboard digital tuner. It's the perfect gigging guitar.
If you love the sound of a classical guitar but hate the feel, this guitar is for you. It features a smaller neck for added comfort and playability.
Make a smooth transition from playing electric to classical. With a slim body and neck, this electrified nylon-string Godin is the perfect crossover guitar.
With System 70 electronics including chorus and reverb built right in, the Yamaha CGTA TransAcoustic classical lets you deepen and expand your tonal palette.
The GK Studio has a slightly deeper body than the 55FCE, yet thinner than a standard Spanish guitar.
Plug in and be amazed at the high-dollar sound that comes from this incredibly affordable nylon-string acoustic guitar.
With its sharp cutaway, thin body, and Fishman pickup/preamp, this mahogany/maple classical guitar delivers rocker looks and amplified nylon-string tone.
Fishman electronics beautifully capture every note played on this Breedlove Discovery nylon-string acoustic, complete with a cutaway and mahogany neck.
Take your classical guitar playing to the next level with Martin's 000C12-16E, featuring a Sitka spruce gloss top and satin-finished mahogany back and sides.
Plug it in or play it acoustically! A modern twist on a classical guitar, the Ortega RCE138T4 features a solid spruce top with mahogany back and sides.
Are you a southpaw looking for a classical guitar? This left-handed nylon-string guitar features a cutaway, onboard electronics, and a comfy thinline body.
For a convenient, all-in-one solution, a combo amp is a wise choice. These standalone units give you every component needed for the full amplifier experience, with a preamp, power amp and speaker (or multiple speakers) all housed within the same enclosure. Having everything in one place makes setting up and tearing down a breeze, which is why many gigging guitarists turn to this popular platform. Generally, combo amps are smaller in size and lower in volume than other amplifier styles, making them a great choice for the studio and smaller venues. Fender and Vox are among the most popular manufacturers of top-quality combo amps.
If you want something that packs a bit more punch and versatility than a combo amp, you may want to consider stacking up an amplifier head with a speaker cabinet. The head and cab are essentially the components of a combo amp broken out into two units. Your amplifier head houses just the preamp and power amp section, and needs to be plugged into an external speaker cabinet. Speaker cabinets come in many configurations, but the most popular choices for guitarists are 4x12", 2x12" and 1x12". Different combinations of amplifier heads and speaker cabinets can produce wildly different tones -- and that versatility is why many guitarists prefer stacks over combo amps. Marshall and Orange are popular amp head and speaker cabinet manufacturers, known for their iconic half stack and full stack rigs.
The components inside your amplifier head or combo can greatly affect your overall tone. If you're seeking a warm, rich, vintage sound, a tube amp is the way to go. Vaccum tubes help to power the preamp and power amp sections of tube amps, giving off a natural overdrive often referred to as "tube breakup." While tube amps provide a very desirable tone, they also require a fair amount of upkeep, as tubes can be fragile and need to be periodically replaced. On the other side of the spectrum, a solid-state amplifier can be a great choice for guitarists looking for a crisp, clear sound and rugged reliability. With fewer fragile parts and a semiconductor circuit rather than vaccum tubes, solid-state amps rarely require maintenance and are generally more affordable than tube amps.