Was going to ask the exact same question. The Squier Jazzmaster Special has no vibrato, no rhythm circuit and uses concentric volume/tone knobs. The ones with the short trem placement are inferior in my view, in terms of feel. Same with the tune-o-matics. A big one. Cookies help us deliver our Services. Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Squier by Fender Classic Vibe 60's Jazzmaster Electric Guitar - Laurel - Sonic Blue at Amazon.com. Home Forums > Squier Discussion Forums > Squier Offset Guitars > Classic Vibe Jazzmaster PG question Discussion in ' Squier Offset Guitars ' started by driver8 , Nov 7, 2020 . I got a vmjm a couple of weeks ago, and as nice as of a guitar it is, I can't get used to the heftier necks! Basically put, both Fender and Squier dance around the original Jazzmaster design quite a bit. Bulky controls. If you want an absolute original Jazzmaster design, you get the American Vintage '65. As I say in the above video, a Jazz is not "Telecaster easy". Wondering what thoughts you guys might have on the two of them? Truth is, the guitar's offset design left the jazz fraternity cold on its launch at the 1958 NAMM show. The idea behind the Classic Vibe Series was simple: provide a range of affordable instruments based on classic Fender designs, that combine great sound, vintage looks, and unbeatable value. Versatile pickups. If you want the easiest possible electric guitar to play where you can just bang away on it and not care, you play a Telecaster. Image 1 of 3. After owning both, the CVJM definitely sounds more in line with a traditional JM and I prefer that...however, the neck on the JMJM is amazing! The neck on the Mascis is one of the best necks I've ever played, hands down. It's one of the only signature guitars I could ever see myself buying. Similar, yes, but not the same. How so? Even if you took a Strat or Tele and stuffed in those big Jazzmaster pickups somehow, it still wouldn't be the same. The original design of the Jazzmaster is something most players don't like, mainly concerning the bridge, vibrato and electronics. The Jazz really is superior, if you know how to wield one properly. But for many, once you go Jazz, you never go back. To me, Strats and Teles just seem so inferior compared to a Jazzmaster now. But those quirks are what make the guitar so wonderful. You will likely need a shim too as a note. It's like I said, if you want easy, play a Telecaster. The Squier Vintage Modified Jazzmaster, Fender American Vintage '65 Jazzmaster and Fender 1964 Closet Classic Jazzmaster. I love it because it's insanely comfortable to play, and I can get sounds out of it that Strats and Teles simply cannot do. Great guitar. The Squier Vintage Modified Jazzmaster is the best Jazzmaster money can buy right now, even more so than a Fender version. Squier’s prestigious Classic Vibe line-up was first introduced to the world in 2008, and were quickly established as some of the finest models the company had ever produced. Reverb is a marketplace bringing together a wide-spanning community to buy, sell, and discuss all things music gear. This will be my first offset and the way the 60s classic vibe one looks reminds me of the one J used to play in early dino jr and the ones Kevin Shields/Bilinda Butcher played in mbv. I've decided to go with the sunburst classic vibe and will get a J Mascis one later. A Jazz is not an easy guitar, because there's a lot going on with it. Cons The jackplate. Squier J. Macsis or Classic Vibe Jazzmaster? The Squier Vintage Modified Jazzmaster, Fender American Vintage '65 Jazzmaster and Fender 1964 Closet Classic Jazzmaster. J Mascis rules though! If you go with the JMJM, get a roller bridge TOM. Re: Squier Classic Vibe 60's Jazzmaster - A Review Post by alexpigment » Thu May 16, 2019 8:49 pm I think the truss rod plug is more or less the same - it probably just comes down to the nuances of the drilling and headstock shaping, and how that varies. The Classic Vibe is nice, especially at that price range. Yeah I’m also leaning toward the CV, though I’m really digging the sonic blue one rn! Hey y’all! I loved the feel of my JMJM, I sold it because I got an actual Fender Jag, and that was the only reason why tbh. Or to put it another way, most players love the look and feel of the guitar, but hate almost everything else about it. And yes, that basically means if you buy the Squier Vintage Modified, really like it and want to stay with that design, there are only two Fender models above it that can accommodate... ...and it's for this reason I say the Squier Vintage Modified is in fact the absolute best Jazzmaster for the money right now.
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