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1961 Epiphone Century (#EPE0266)

$1,995
1961 Epiphone Century, Sunburst, Flat & wide neck profile, 1 &/11/16’th inches wide at the nut, Original P-90 pickup with Crème’ cover, Low action, VG+, OSSC, $1,995
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1963 Epiphone Century - #201108

$1,995
General Description: Manufactured from 1939 to 1970. Thinline archtop, non-cut, 1 pickup, trapeze tailpiece, walnut finish, sunburst finish available in 1958. Royal Burgundy available in 1961 and only sunburst finish available by 1968.
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1961 Epiphone CENTURY E422T

$1,500
EC- with a few nicks on top edge of peghead, double bound 16'' body, sunburst finish on maple top, f-holes, walnut stained gloss finish on maple back and sides, mahogany neck, Brazilian rosewood fretboard, dot inlays, 20 frets, 1 P-90 pickup with cream plastic cover, volume and tone controls, trapeze tailpiece, adjustable rosewood bridge, large tortoise plastic pickguard, metal headstock badge,...
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1959 Epiphone Century

$1,199
1958-1969 Thinline body Maple sides and back Maple top Single-ply binding Neck Mahogany neck Rosewood fingerboard with pearl dot inlays Adjustable rosewood bridge with trapeze tailpiece Nickel Hardware 1 volume and 1 tone control 25.5" scale 1.68" nut width Headstock: Epiphone metal plate logo 1958-1961 Epiphone decal logo...
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1953 Epiphone Century - #2009229 (#200965)

$1,995
Serial Number: 65430 General Description: Manufactured from 1939 to 1970. Thinline archtop, non-cut, 1 pickup, trapeze tailpiece, walnut finish, sunburst finish available in 1958. Royal Burgundy available in 1961 and only sunburst finish available by 1968.
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1964 Epiphone Emperor E-112TN

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Was there ever a guitar with more superlatives? With its massive 18 1/2" body, the E-112T Emperor was by far the largest thinline guitar ever in regular production. It's also the only triple pickup thinline built by Gibson or Epiphone, and by miles the most expensive. And the numbers don't lie: the E-112T Emperor is undoubtedly the rarest production thinline ever made. In 1959, just two years...
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1963 Epiphone FT-45 Cortez

$2,400
When Gibson purchased Epiphone in 1957 there was already a line of great flat-top guitars in place. The folks at Gibson integrated the two lines to feature the same structural makeup with different cosmetics for each brand. The FT-45 became the FT-45 Cortez which was based off of Gibson’s LG-2 model. Like the LG-2, the Cortez featured an X braced Sitka Spruce top, Mahogany back and sides and a 24...
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