The Gretsch G9320 heralds the return of the revered Gretsch New Yorker mandolin. Styled after the 1950s classic, these modern-day versions offer full-bodied tone, smooth playing performance and eye-st... Read More
The Gretsch G9320 heralds the return of the revered Gretsch New Yorker mandolin. Styled after the 1950s classic, these modern-day versions offer full-bodied tone, smooth playing performance and eye-stopping beauty you'd expect from none other than GRETSCH! The G9320 New Yorker Deluxe features solid spruce top; mahogany sides, back, and neck; rosewood fingerboard with pearl dot inlays, rosewood "electric" bridge; Grover machine heads; vintage "clam-shell" tailpiece; nickel hardware; 13 7/8" scale; 1 1/16" nut; antique semi-gloss 3-tone sunburst finish.
Gretsch is proud to take players on a musical journey through nearly a century of great Gretsch history by introducing its Roots Collection of acoustic instruments. This exciting family of banjos, mandolins, resonator guitars, ukuleles and Rancher acoustic guitars feature classically authentic Gretsch designs that transport players to a bygone era well before the company made its acclaimed 1950s entry into the electric guitar world.
Case sold separately.
GUITAR CENTER'S PRO COVERAGE
Pro Coverage gives you added warranty protection for your new gear. Stepping in where the manufacturer's "normal wear and tear" coverage ends, our Pro Coverage program offers you upgraded coverage if your product ever fails Read More.
Reviewed by 2 customers
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I went to try out all of the mandolins in stock at our local store, some cheaper, and some models that were considerably more expensive. This one (which I ended up buying) had the best overall playability and tone, even compared with the more expensive models. It's a bright, very well projected sound. I wouldn't hesitate to recommend it to anyone. Nice little instrument.
People on some internet forums say cheap mandolins are 'unplayable.' Uncertain what that means, because this Gretsch is playable.....well, it emits decent sound and has accurate intonation. It's a low-cost instrument that has an internal pickup (rare on a mando) and qualifies as a 'cheapy' but seems to be appropriate for indie players. As a reference, I visited my local bluegrass vendor to compare the G9320 against the USA-made rsen models. Wood and appointments aside, the Gretsch holds up well for its price. Meanwhile, the Gretsch is no sissy. Run through a pedalboard with production and boutique pedals the sound is clean and full for stage and recording. Acoustically it's fine....no need to baby it; when it gets beaten up while jammin' out in the paddock just buy another one!
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