Marshall Guitar Amplifier Stacks

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Often imitated but never duplicated - that's an expression we've all heard before, but when it comes to Marshall guitar amplifier stacks, there's no description more accurate. Founded in 1962 in London, Marshall has been one of the most renowned names in the guitar community for more than half a century. Many amp makers have since tried to replicate the characteristic Marshall "crunch," but there's nothing quite like the original. If you're an AC/DC fan, then you owe it to yourself to check out the Plexi 1959SLP, 1960AX and 1960BX Tube Guitar Full Stack. Both the 1959SLP and 1960BX are standard equipment for Malcolm Young, making this the most authentic setup you could have without stealing his gear right off the stage. This full stack pushes 100-watts through four EL34 and three ECC83 preamp tubes, the same configuration used in Marshall's legendary '67-'69 tube head.

Maybe the heavy sound of Children of Bodom is more your style? Alexi Laiho rocks venue after venue with the JVM410H head and 1960B cabinet - and you get both in the Marshall JVM410H, 1960A and 1960B Tube Guitar Full Stack. Alexi's not the only one, either: this gear also tours with Adrian Smith of Iron Maiden and Phil Campbell of Motorhead. This is definitely a list that's worth adding your name to.

Of course, you don't need to be following in the footsteps of guitar heroes to recognize that Marshall's guitar amplifier stacks have something special. All you need to do is listen to one. To get there, just choose a full or half stack based on what you need, pick out the amp head and cabinet combination that best suits your style, and you'll be looking at your dream stack just like that.

There's a simple reason why Marshall guitar stacks are the go-to amps and cabs for some of the world's most renowned guitarists. It's a matter of tradition: Marshall was one of the driving forces that created the amplifier industry as we know it today, and they've never stopped raising the bar ever since those first days in the '60s.