The last few years have seen a flurry of new guitars from American giants such as Bella, Metallica, and Stratocaster.
Each of these instruments has been crafted with a certain degree of futurism in mind.
While some of these new creations are certainly more futuristic than the pre-apocalypse era, others have been a departure from anything seen in the popular culture of the past several decades.
This post-industrial guitar, on the other hand, is one of the more futuristic of these designs, and one that is definitely worth considering.
With this article, we will go over what makes a good post-modern guitar, how to select a guitar that is going to look great in a few years time, and how to keep your new Gibson SG-500 or SG-5 SG-7 playing in tune.
Before we get into the guitar itself, let’s start with the philosophy behind it.
“Modern guitars are becoming more and more popular because they are the future.
They are the instruments of the future,” says Steve Albini, owner of Albini Custom Custom Guitar in San Francisco.
Albini began customizing guitars in 1994, after he was fired from his job at a large American corporation because he was a “moron.”
While working as a janitor, he was inspired by his former employer’s obsession with designing new things, and the desire to make the most of their space and resources.
Albino decided that his next big project would be to create a guitar based on an early design by a Japanese engineer named Shigehiro Yamada.
Yamada’s design, which was first seen in his book, The Story of the Guitar, was an attempt to build a guitar out of thin air.
It’s a guitar designed for players to play.
It was the first guitar to feature the “hammer” humbucker pickups that many modern players now associate with the sound of a modern Stratocasters.
“It’s a very elegant and unique sound,” says Albini.
“I wanted to build something that sounded really good with a very minimal amount of cost.”
He wanted the guitar to be simple, and that it would not have to be built with a huge budget.
He wanted a guitar to appeal to a broader audience, and he wanted to create something that would look good in a vintage suit.
To achieve this, Albino used a lot of materials and materials he had been familiar with since childhood.
He had spent years building guitars for the family car.
He was a guitar builder himself, but he wanted something that looked good in an everyday shirt, not a suit.
“In my mind, the first thing that you need in a guitar is a good wood,” he says.
“You need to build the guitar from the ground up.
You need to have the right kind of neck and the right way of playing the strings.
You want to make sure the neck is a straight line.
You also need to be able to put your finger on the frets.”
To achieve these goals, Albini made sure that his new Gibson guitars had an array of finishes and finishes that were both simple and classy.
The neck was made of a single piece of solid mahogany, and a thin rosewood fretboard with a rosewood fingerboard bridge.
The guitar also had a solid black fretboard, and three maple fretboards.
All of these finishes were applied with a single application of a super glue.
The finish was a bright orange, which makes the guitar look very futuristic and cool.
To make the body of the guitar, Albina used a combination of mahoganny and solid mahoflash.
The result was a very sleek and sleek looking body.
The body of his new guitar, by contrast, had a simple maple and mahoganl finish.
The finished mahogandles are a common feature on modern guitars, and are used to build both the bridge and the headstock.
The mahogands are also used on the tuners and pickups of modern guitars.
“The neck is made of solid maple, and it has a thin, rosewood string,” says Mike McQuade, a master guitar builder at Stratocast Custom Shop in Oakland, California.
“Then the body has three holes cut into it, which are just a little bit larger than the hole in the neck.
The back of the neck has two holes that are a little smaller than the two holes in the back of your neck.
Then you have a very thin piece of wood called the nut that goes through that hole, which is very light and plays nice.”
The nut is also used to make and secure the bridge.
It is made from solid mahwood, and has a small diameter.
When the nut is tightened, it will hold the bridge in place and keep the neck from moving.
“When the nut goes through the hole, it makes the bridge stick out of the nut and into the body,” says