Museum: Harmony

Flattop Jumbo & Dreadnought Guitars
Flattop 000 Guitars
Flattop 00 Guitars
Flattop 0 & Parlor Guitars
Flattop Size 5 & 3/4 Size Guitars
Flattop 12-String Guitars
Flattop Tenor Guitars
Archtop Guitars
Archtop Tenor Guitars
Resonator & Hawaiian Guitars
Classical Guitars
Electric Hollowbody Guitars
Electric Semihollow Guitars 
Electric Solidbody Guitars
Electric Bass
Banjos
Mandolins
Banjo-Mandolins
Soprano Ukuleles
Concert Ukuleles
Banjo Ukuleles
Tiples

Comments

Unknown said…
On bad neck joints you ever fooled with a Gibson where the dovetail taper is glued opieces of mahogany. plus grain is horizonal. This was the first expensive guitar I attempted a neck reset. Ended up with a small bolt for assurance
Unknown said…
I have a 1895. New Orleans built. Lovett. Brand guitar forgot the 2 initials ahead of the lay name. I’m a amateur luthier. But that don’t slow my roll. Since most projects are inexpensive anyway. It was gave to me. But the weird thing is as I was making it playable. It was a guitar made for steel strings. Specs.almost Inch thick bridge. Newly invented aluminum saddle. Super heavy not ladder bracing. Wired metal strings not ball end. But the ends were made by the strings. Spruce Birdseye maple b&s. One diamond. Fret marker at 5th. Ebony board. Neck has no metal. But stiffest neck I ever seen. It won’t move. Tuners are not original. Hey thanks for your website I get a lot of valuable pointers and information. From you. I figured you’d be intrigued by this vintage American guitar.