Dating a peavey guitar
The Fury moniker would be resurrected in 1987, on an instrument that resembled a Fender Precision Bass.Even though it was fairly ubiquitous in its time, the T-20 was actually a relatively short-lived model from Peavey.Strings loaded through the body on the T-40 and T-45, but loaded through the end of the bridge on the T-20.The new electronics on the T-20 were obvious at first sight.The new, sleeker-looking Peavey bass proved to be popular, possibly because it was a simpler instrument, visually and sonically.It was balanced, easy to play, and the potent new pickup was bright and beefy.
Even more finishes, including Black, Burgundy, and Inca Gold, were available on the ’84 Fury, and the case was now priced separately.He said to me, “you lost me when you used But if you think many guitar players’ reaction to Peavey amps is dismissive, just try selling them on the brilliant (Yes. At best, you may get a chuckle that suggests you know nothing. Peavey But why this reaction to Peavey guitar equipment? So long as we’re not talking about an abomination like the pink Adrian Vandenberg signature model of the late 80’s…ouch.