- Product 620626
Aria Gypsy D-Hole Acoustic Guitar
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The Aria MM-10 Gypsy-style acoustic guitar offers an exotic playing experience. The unique D-shaped soundhole gives it amazing volume and clarity. It...Click To Read More About This Product
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A guitar that would turn Django's head.
The Aria MM-10 Gypsy-style acoustic guitar offers an exotic playing experience. The unique D-shaped soundhole gives it amazing volume and clarity. It features gold sealed die-cast tuners along the headstock. The top is solid spruce, and the body and sides are rosewood. The neck is built with strong mahogany.
The strings are attached to the archtop style tailpiece instead of a traditional acoustic guitar bridge. Although the Aria MM-10 Gypsy is a steel-string guitar, it features a unique slotted headstock, giving it a classical appearance, but the sound produced is all gypsy-jazz.
Whether you're looking for a great acoustic guitar to explore the gypsy-jazz of old, or if you're a seasoned rhythm king or queen, this Aria guitar is a perfect addition to your arsenal.
- Body Style: Gypsy Jazz
- Top: Solid Spruce
- Back: Rosewood
- Sides: Rosewood
- Neck: Mahogany
- Headstock: Slotted
- Headstock Overlay: Rosewood
- Fingerboard: Rosewood
- Fingerboard Inlays: Dots
- Nut: Plastic with "Zero" fret
- Soundhole: "D" shape
- Soundhole Inlay: Stripes
- Bridge: Rosewood
- Saddle: Rosewood
- Tailpiece: Gold-plated
- Finish: Natural Semi-Gloss
- Tuners: Gold-plated slotted with white button
Free your inner Django. Order today.
- Scale Length: 25.20"
- No. of frets: 24 (partial)/open 12
- Nut width: 1.90"
- Binding: Black
- Width at Upper Bout: 11½
- Width at Lower Bout: 15¾
Reviewed by 1 customer
Displaying review 1
This is one awesome guitar. It has an easy action, the notes are clear and defined at all points on the fingerboard, and you can cleanly get up to the 17th fret, with no detected fret buzz at any position. The zero-fret makes for good tone on open strings, and the intonation is absolutely impeccable. There is one small problem I have found with this guitar, and it is with the zero fret. Inherently, this fret is always being used by the string, and so in only a few years there will be noticeable wear. This is inherent to all zero fret guitars, but so few of them seem to be made this might not be well known. You can expect to replace the zero fret every year if you play the guitar long and hard...although likely any guitar could use a refret at that point. Don't let this one caveat keep you away from this guitar, it's superb tone and playability more than make up for it!