Ultra 1986 Kramer Triaxe electric guitar
This guitar is no longer for sale (sold on 2006-09-17)
Price : US $5,000
Ultra-rare 1986 Kramer Triaxe electric guitar Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Click to Enlarge Description:
Another guitar from the collection of guitar historian and journalist Michael Wright.* THIS ACTUAL GUITAR WAS FEATURED IN VINTAGE GUITAR MAGAZINE IN FEBRUARY, 1999, AS WELL AS IN A SPECIAL PROFILE IN EARLY 2004. THIS ACTUAL GUITAR WAS PART OF THE DANGEROUS CURVES EXHIBITION AT THE MUSEUM OF FINE ARTS IN BOSTON OF 1999-2000, AND IS PICTURED ON PAGE 186-187 OF THE EXHIBITION CATALOG (SEE SCAN). More guitars from his collection will be posted over the next few weeks.
Can you say rare? Here we have a somewhat famous item for you. Up for auction is a super-scarce 1986 Kramer Triaxe. As mentioned above, this guitar was featured by the Museum of Fine Arts in its Dangerous Curves exhibition, show the guitar as art (the case still has the MFA’s ID tag on it).
This guitar was one of two designed based on suggestions (if not actual designs) by Floyd Rose, the innovative vibrato designer who now owns the patent on most double-locking vibrato systems. One of these was an asymmetrical neck-through guitar known as the Enterprise with odd double cutaways, the treble of which extended all the way to the head. The effect was not unlike those guitars Semie Moseley made for the Strawberry Alarm Clock.
This Triaxe is a little more like a starcruiser in a science fiction movie. Or maybe one of the aliens on it. At least a bat. It has a profile sort of like Jabba the Hut. The is flat at the nose and angled down on each side like a walrus mustache.
Both of these models were produced as...
This guitar is sold (sold on 2006-09-17)
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