This catalog shows the introduction, in full color, of the Vox Phantom and Teardrop guitars and basses, along with the unique Bouzouki guitar. It also introduces the Vox Continental organ , the AC-50, and the AC-100 amplifier heads to the world.
Also featured are the "Washington DC" style full grill AC-30 extension speaker cabinets, AC-30 heads and combos, the full line of Vox and Domino guitar amplification, Vox PA gear, Vox tape echo and spring reverb units, and the Univox keyboards.
The catalog is printed on heavy gloss enamel stock, in color, and is 20 pages of JMI Vox history at the pinnacle of their success.
This b/w catalog introduced the American Vox amp models for the first time. The V1141 - Super Beatle, the V1131 - Royal Guardsman, the V1121 - Buckingham, and the V1151 - Viscount all debuted in this catalog, among others. Also shown were the Continental and Super Continental Organs, and tons of Italian made EKO guitars, rebadged as Vox.
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Part # VAP-251
The year 1967 brought revised models to the Vox amp line, and these are first displayed in this catalog. The V1143 - Beatle (no longer "Super") with Repeat Percussion, the V1132 - Royal Guardsman, the V1123 - Buckingham, and V1153 - Viscount, featuring "low noise" FET preamps are displayed, among others. The Jaguar Organ joined the Continental and Super Continental, along with wacky new versions of the Vox guitars with built in effects and the dual "T" truss rod.
By far the most complete catalog ever produced by Thomas Vox, full pages were devoted to many of the individual amps. The V1143 - Beatle, the V1133 - Royal Guardsman, the V1123 - Buckingham, and the V1154 - Viscount are included. The dual keyboard Continental Baroque Organ, which foreshadowed polyphonic synths to come, debuted in this catalog as well. The Continental, Super Continental, and Jaguar Organs are also displayed.
Also shown are ten pages of Italian guitars from Eko and Crucianelli, rebadged as Vox.
In 1969, many of the amps shown in this catalog were retired, and replaced with the far less successful Series 90 models, ending the years of supremacy for Vox in America.