Unfortunately, this deal has expired 4 August 2023.
Posted 12 July 2023

Epiphone Les Paul Classic Honey Burst - £399 @ GuitarGuitar

£399£58932% off
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At A GlanceNew from the Epiphone Modern Collection is the Les Paul Classic. This certainly has the classic 50s look we know and love but is packed with a number of excellent modern features. A pair of Alnico Classic Pros deliver all of your tonal needs while coil-splitting and phase switching open up even more options. If you have always wanted to own one of the most popular guitar models in the world, this a great choice given all of the player friendly appointments included here.

Features We Love:Alnico Classic Pro PickupsCreated with the traditional Alnico sound in mind, these provide that sound to the player but with a higher output and more modern touch. This allows the classic tone to easily be heard in a studio or live setting. The open coil zebra design adds an extra touch of class and with the coil-splitting options you have a full tonal arsenal at your disposal.

18:1 TunersWith excellent tuning stability these tuners are an excellent choice. An 18:1 ratio provides smooth and accurate tuning and makes for a very player friendly experience.

Graph Tech NutOften overlooked, the nut is a very important part of a guitar. It plays a huge role in the overall quality of the instrument due to the constant contact it has with the strings. Graph Tech are known for producing high quality guitar parts and the addition of this nut means that playability, performance and tone are all taken care of.

  • A classic model packed with modern features
  • A lot of guitar for the money
  • Ideal for the gigging musician

SpecificationBodyMahogany with Plain Maple TopNeckMahoganyNeck ShapeSlimTaperFingerboardIndian LaurelScale24.75"Radius12"Frets22 Medium JumboNutGraph TechNut Width1.693"PickupsAlnico Classic Pro Humbucker SetControls2 Volume, 2 Tone, 3 Way Toggle Switch, CTS ElectronicsBridgeLockTone Tune-o-Matic with StopbarTuners18:1 Ratio
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Edited by a community support team member, 12 July 2023
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  1. freddyfender's avatar
    Vast majority of Les pauls are heavy !...just a major characteristic of them ..
    some would argue weight improves the sound ...
    But yeah unless you seek out a chambered body one they're going to be on the heavy side

    Unless you play standing up a lot it won't be a problem ..or you could always get a junior !...they're great..used to have a Gibson one

    Would have got one of these a few months ago ...but lack of deals pushed me to a 'artist' 59 Les paul ..another quality guitar for the money (edited)
  2. Ministryofwarhammer's avatar
    I got my kid one of these a few months back. It needed setting up as it the action was way too high out of the box.

    I imagine these are just chucked in a box from China and never see a tech ever. 
  3. Shinobei's avatar
    Les Pauls like this are so heavy. Killed my back
    Bumnut53's avatar
    I find them unbalanced too, always want to slip off my leg.
  4. MrAkagi's avatar
    Solid guitar for the money.
  5. Cooltide's avatar
    Sorry Freddy this isn't a 32% discount. This lovely honey burst can be had for a street price of way less than the RRP given. E.g. £414 from Bax or £439 from GAK or if you can accept a slightly different (not as nice) colour £379 from Andertons

    Have some heat anyway for the best price on a pretty guitar. (edited)
    freddyfender's avatar
    When I looked at gak earlier it was 589 quid .

    .. personally I'd take a honey burst finish over the cheaper ones (edited)
  6. Father-Jemima-Racktool's avatar
    What about a casino or Sheraton?
  7. rbjim's avatar
    Can anyone recommend a solid body electric that's ok for strumming chords? Maybe a wide nut and slightly shorter scale?
    I want something to practice on unplugged to keep the noise down.
    freddyfender's avatar
    any electric guitar really...any reason you want a 'wide nut'...assuming you mean wide neck?...and shorter scale?
    think 'baritone' guitars are a shorter scale.....does sound like you need to get to a shop and try some to be honest as the feel of a neck can be a funny thing for some

    my 2 pence is ...for a long time i used to practice stuff unplugged...which is alright ...but you really need to use an amp of some sort...either quiet...and some can go really quiet and still sound good...especially ones with built in attenuators so can have a 0.5 watt setting....or use headphones/little headphone amp
    so many things come into play...fretting notes too hard can make them sound out of tune...which you wont hear unplugged ...strumming quietly/loudly...muting strings cutting down on string noise...bending notes correctly...it's all about feel ..all really important stuff to learn as you go.

    just my opinion but i've also found some guitars can be better with strumming open chords etc than others ..though as i said you can do it on any guitar ...personally i've always liked telecasters for that same reason..might be the way i play but they just work well for me . (edited)
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