The LV-10E 45th Anniversary Model is constructed with exceptionally figured Silver Oak found on one of Jeans recent trips to India, while the soundboard is made from Jean's Private reserve of Sitka to... Read More
The LV-10E 45th Anniversary Model is constructed with exceptionally figured Silver Oak found on one of Jeans recent trips to India, while the soundboard is made from Jean's Private reserve of Sitka tops. The neck is lightweight Genuine South American Mahogany and features a new custom headstock inlay called "The torch" that pays tribute to the inlays of the early 1900's while perfectly keeping with the modern Larrivee Style. The ebony fretboard & bridge also feature matching torch inlays, but there is a special "1967-2012" inlay at the 12th fret. The instrument is bound in Indian rosewood with abalone purfling. The guitar also features our CNC made bone nut and saddles, as well as our exclusive new bone bridge pins. this beautiful guitar comes with the L.R. Baggs iMix System.
L.R. Baggs iMix System (No-Cut Version)
The iMix system is a dual source preamp / pickup system that does not require cutting a hole on the side of your guitar. The preamp adheres via Velcro to the inside back of the guitar. This preamp utilizes the L.R. Baggs under saddle transducer (Called the 'Element') and an Acoustic Soundboard Transducer (The iBeam). There are five controls along the right exterior of the preamp: iBeam gain, iBeam low cut, iBeam mid cut, Element mid cut and stereo/mono. There is a "Remote Control" which is placed on the bass side sound hole. This remote control has two knobs: one for blending the dual sources, and one for volume. The Stereo/Mono Control determines whether the output is summed to one mono channel or split into two signals. Stereo mode requires the use of a standard stereo cable or stereo Y cable - this mode puts the Element on the tip channel and the iBeam on the ring channel. If you use a mono cable in stereo mode, only the Element will be present. This setting is useful for recording each pickup independently, creating separate blends for two different sets of speakers (for example, the house speakers and stage monitors), or applying different effects to each channel.