Nik Huber Krautster II - Onyx Black

NIK HUBERSKU: 210000074622

Color: Black
Price:
Sale price$7,195.00
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Description

Nik Huber Krautster II - Onyx Black

The Krautster totally nails the sound and sheer power of raw music. Its design and craftmanship, meanwhile, demonstrate massive scope and breath-taking ambition. Disguised as a plain, down-to-earth guitar, the Krautster comes proudly stripped of almost everything but the very essence of Rock! The P90 neck pickup delivers a touch of flexibility and a bluesy voice that‘s all your own.

Features

 

  • Body: Mahogany
  • Neck: Curly Maple
  • Fretboard: East Indian Rosewood
  • Headstock: Ebony
  • Scale: 25"
  • Pickups: H/P90
  • Bridge: Non-Adjustable Stoptail Bridge
  • Controls: Master Volume & Master Tone

Looking to buy Nik Huber Krautster II - Onyx Black? You’ll love Coleman's Music Guitar Shop in Melbourne & Online with fast delivery to your front door.

Nik Huber's Story:

Nik-Huber-Guitars was founded by Nik Huber in 1996. Since then, the company grew slowly but constantly. Today a team of 8 highly skilled specialists is building around 240 instruments a year. All hand-crafted. Since the first attendance at the Frankfurt Musik Messe in 1997, Nik Huber Guitars gained a worldwide reputation as a serious manufacturer of high-class electric-guitars. In 1999 the expanding company moved to a commercial park in its hometown, Rodgau - 20 km south of Frankfurt/Germany, and resides now in a fully, state-of-the-art equipped workshop.

Nik Huber, founder and managing director of Nik Huber Guitars, carries on a more than 100 year old family tradition. In 1896 a heritage of woodworking expertise was born to proud parent Nikolaus Huber in a small village in Southern Bavaria.

Today Nikolaus Huber IV carries that expertise forward in the form of exquisite guitars. More than a 100 years of gathering knowledge and passing it on from one generation to the next makes a remarkable difference in a fast paced world like today’s.

Building guitars with your own hands, as good as possible and beyond, is nothing a career counselor suggests in high-school. At least not a responsible-minded one. Guitarmaking is more a calling than a profession. It can be addictive. It has to be, in a certain way. But it is not about "more, more".

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