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Guitar Amp Cabinets


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Marshall 300W 4x12 Guitar Extension Cabinet (M-1960A-U)
Marshall 300W 4x12 Guitar Extension Cabinet
  • New: $949.99
  • Blemished: $835.99
  • Restock: $749.99
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 5.000000
Marshall 1960V 280W 4x12 Guitar Extension Cabinet (M-1960AV-U)
Marshall 1960V 280W 4x12 Guitar Extension Cabinet
  • New: $1,249.99
  • Blemished: $1,099.99
  • Restock: $949.99
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 5.000000
Marshall 1960AX 100W 4x12 Guitar Extension Cabinet (M-1960AX-U)
Marshall 1960AX 100W 4x12 Guitar Extension Cabinet
  • $1,299.99
  • Restock: $1,062.50
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 5.000000
Marshall 1960AHW or 1960BHW 120W 4x12 Extension Cabinet (M-1960BHW-U)
Marshall 1960AHW or 1960BHW 120W 4x12 Extension Cabinet
  • New: $1,499.99
  • Blemished: $1,319.99
  • Restock: $1,199.99
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 5.000000
Marshall 1936 2x12 Cabinet (M-1936-E)
Marshall 1936 2x12 Cabinet
  • New: $749.99
  • Blemished: $659.99
  • Restock: $599.99
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 5.000000
Egnater Tweaker 112X 1x12 Guitar Speaker Cabinet (TWEAKER-112X)
Egnater Tweaker 112X 1x12 Guitar Speaker Cabinet
  • New: $249.99
  • Blemished: $219.99
  • Rating: Overall User Rating: 5.000000

The sounds coming from a guitar cabinet are synonymous with the memory of going to your first big rock show. A guitarist’s stacks are part of the overall theme of showcasing a really carefully crafted song or solo. As you’re finding your way in your musical career, it’s certain you’re going to want to have that power as well.

If you decide to choose a head and cabinet configuration instead of a combo amp, it’s likely you are looking to play in larger spaces. Reason being is that guitar cabinets have a much better ability to project volume due to their huge speakers. It’s unlikely your neighbors will be happy with your cabinet even if it’s on low, but your fans will love it.

Guitar cabinets come in two basic constructions: open back and closed back. If you prefer some serious volume an open back cabinet is your best bet. The exposed speaker back allows the sound to go further but can also end up having a more loose tone than the closed option. Closed back cabinets offer a tighter sound but can’t get to the same volume as the open-back. It all depends on what you’re playing and what decibel levels you want to reach.

The types of speakers contained in cabinets go by size and quantity of speakers within for good reason. Speaker cones with a large diameter offer optimal bass frequencies, while small cones produce better treble tones. If you’re a grungy power chord fan, you may want a large cone, whereas a guitarist who loves shredding might prefer some extra treble.

There are an array of sizes and speaker configurations available to suit your needs. Once you decide how you want to present your signature sound to a bigger audience, you’ll be able to figure out which cabinet is right for you. When you find the speaker cabinet that’s right for you, you’ll feel like you did way back at that first show.