THE MARSHALL AMP JTM45
This model was named the JTM45, (only 1/2 as good as a 90).
One of the earliest production models, this head's main claim to fame was its left-justified control panel and indeed, completely offset chassis.
This was from the days when the central placement of the handle was absolutely the most important cosmetic feature!
MAESTRO FUZZ TONE
No, not a 60's 45 record player, but actually one of the earliest fuzzboxes available.
Designed by synth guru Tom Oberheim, these very simple fuzz tone pedals are now extremely rare.
Yamaha G10 Midi Guitar Synth & Controller
Hot on the heels of their DX7 success, Yamaha came out with this.
Looking more like a modern day rifle grenade, this axe utilized ultrasonic fretboard tracking and required both a midi converter unit and sound module to operate.
The G10's lack of commercial success goes to prove that not everything that looks like a DX7 will sell like a DX7.
KRUNDAAL BIKINI GUITAR
Nicknamed "THE BUGGERLUGG" because of its resemblance to a human ear, this extremely handsome self-contained unit was brought to us by Davoli. .
Similar in style to other Italian instruments of the early 1960's, the egg shaped pod suspended underneath the guitar body is actually the guitar's built in amplifier.
Ideal Bourke St. Mall busker's axe.
THE VOX GUITAR ORGAN
Designed by Vox engineer Dick Denny in the very early 60's and based on the Phantom Guitar, this was actually a genuine Vox Continental Organ within a guitar body.
The fretboard had a whole passle of thin wires running through it to each fret and by using a hard wired metal plectrum to complete the circuitry .
It was possible to play organ sounds, guitar sounds, or a combination of both. "Incredibly rare"!!!