Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]

Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]

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1960B [1990-Current], Baffle guitare 4x12 de la marque Marshall.

3 avis d'utilisateurs
Neuf à partir de 595 € Prix moyen : 613 €

Fiche technique Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]

  • Fabricant : Marshall
  • Modèle : 1960B [1990-Current]
  • Catégorie : Baffles guitare 4x12
  • Fiche créée le : 03/11/2003

Le 1960B est la version à pan droit du 1960A. Cette version peut encaisser 300W et est équipée de 4 haut-parleurs Celestion G12T-75. Il peut être utilisé en mono (4 ou 16 Ohms) ou en stéréo (2x 8 Ohms).

  • Type: Straight Cabinet
  • Power: 300W
  • Speakers: 4x 12” Celestion G12T-75
  • Inputs: 2
  • Impedance: 1x 4 Ohms or 1x 16 Ohms or 2x 8 Ohms
  • Dimensions: 770 x 755 x 365 mm
  • Weight: 37 Kg

Source :

Distribué par Algam / La boîte noire du Musicien


Acheter neuf Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]

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Avis utilisateurs Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]

Note moyenne :3.7( 3.7/5 sur 3 avis )
 1 avis33 %
 1 avis33 %
 1 avis33 %
Rapport qualité/prix :

L'avis de awks

Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]
Au milieu de 10 cabines différentes (1960VTa&b,1960JCM800a&b,1965a&b,1966a&b.....) celle ci fait partie des meilleures qui soient. Depuis 20 ans à la maison et sur scène de temps en temps, cette bête ne défaille jamais. Beaucoup de détracteurs sur les G12T75, or, ils sont fait pour tourner avec une tête Marshall JCM800 ou JCM900, et doivent monter dans les tours pour donner de leur meilleur (4 mini au Master sur une tête 100watts, mieux à 6...) ils sont fait pour ça et pour le hard rock, pas pour le blues (encore que, en clair ça sonne super) Comparer à des Mesa ou des 1960 en Greenback, ça se vaut. Je conseille vivement le modèle B pour des sons plus lourds si recherchés. Qualité/prix imbattable, surtout d'occasion. Si je devais refaire le choix, je le referais. Dommage d'avoir le dos flingué et d'être obligé de passer sur plus petit....(c'est pour les jeunes costauds)
contenu en anglais

L'avis de crankyrayhanky (contenu en anglais)"Solid Rock Projections, but overhyped?"

Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]
I acquired this can in the late nineties. I ran this can for about ten years before selling it off (more on that later). My musical stylings were varied over the years: hard rock, metal, pop, punk, rock, atmospheric...but mostly aggressive and loud. I had started playing in 1986 and had a Peavey 4x12 back then, but along the way I downsized to 1x12s. Once I got a live gig happening, I realized I really wanted to push some air. If you're able to play at loud volumes over 90dbs, a 4x12 can really make your chest rumble and your pants sway in the awesome power. I figured all my heroes had Marshall, so time to step up to the big time.
Yes, this cab really worked well for me; I played countless practices and dozens of gigs and the cab never failed me- it was a rock. As the years went on, I started seeing different companies putting out products that appeared to be higher quality (based on reviews). People spoke of the abrasive nature of the speakers in the Marshall...perhaps mine was broken in, because I really enjoyed the sound. Perhaps in hindsight it was a bit sharp sounding? This made me want to upgrade...I eventually landed Marshall AV, which sports a higher price tag and v30 speakers. I had the 2 cabs side by side for awhile. I honestly didn't hear a HUGE differnce, perhaps the v30s were a bit warmer and pleasing. Hard to really judge, since the av was a slant and this cab was straight. I enjoyed having 1 cab at home with me for recording, and 1 cab at our band's rehearsal (yeah, no more transporting!). In the end, my band blew up and I realized that I no longer needed 2 4x12s, so this standard cab was sold in order for me to keep the av.
A great feature of the cab is the ability to go mono or stereo. The mono was utilized for high volumes with 1 amp. The stereo was great for using 2 amps at the same time, creating a huge monster tone. Or, use 1 side of the stereo setup to reduce volume.
Speaking of volume, the only times I could really pound the decibals was at rehearsal. Live shows at local clubs/bars had the soundguy tell me "turn it down" to the point where the 4x12 was ridiculous; the quiet volumes could have easily been produced by a 2x12 or even 1x12. However, hard rock/metal doesn't really sound right with smaller cabs, so there is the quandry. Also, when we gigged up in New York City, I downright felt foolish bringing my 4x12 on stage- everybody had a smaller cab! It is important to note the situations you may encounter.
These days I have an oversized vertical Mesa 2x12 that sounds great. Not quite as big as a 4x12, but very close. the Mesa sound is meaner than the Aerosmith-ish tones of a Marshall, so that made it a good choice for me. Also, the 2x12 can fit right into any car's trunk, and its weight is manageable. I still have a large cab at home, but I don't see it ever leaving the home studio.
If I had to do it again, I'd probably stay away from the pricier Marshalls. As long as you find a cab that is well constructed (and plenty built better than current Marshall materials), the key is the speaker choice. I hate to give this a bad rating since it served me well, but I'm finding Marshalls are priced too high and at this point you're paying for the name.

Your mileage may vary.
contenu en anglais
King Loudness25/10/2011

L'avis de King Loudness (contenu en anglais)"The standard 4x12"

Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]
The Marshall 1960b cabinet is the straight front 4x12 that they have been making for many years. It's a very common cab to find on stages around the world and it is widely praised for it's fantastic tone with a wide variety of different amps as well as different speakers. It has traditionally been paired with the matching 1960a angled front cabinet to create the iconic full stack that we all know and love. It has been the benchmark for 4x12 designs for a long time and until the sudden popularity of thicker sounding cabs like Mesa or Orange, this cab was used for every style of music from classic rock to thrash metal and everything in between. It sounds great with many different sets of speakers. Using Vintage 30s with this cab gives it a great midrange voice that is ideal for lead players or people after a more full sound. Conversly, using it with T75s scoops out the mids and beefs up the lows and highs to give a really radical tonality that is ideal for metal. I don't find this cab to sound as thick as a Mesa 4x12 or an Orange but it sacrifices that low end heft for a lighter weight and a slightly airier tone that is ideal for more British voiced rigs. It can do modern styles but may not have the low end that some players desire for modern tones. However ivfeel that it's a great all rounder cabinet and all inall I can see why Marshall has sold so many of these over the years. They look killer, have a reasonable weight and price, sound great and take well to a variety of different musical styles. Definitely worth a look if you need a good straight front 4x12!

Images Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]

  • Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]
  • Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]
  • Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]
  • Marshall 1960B [1990-Current]

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