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Here are some of them: Marshall Bass and Super Bass Back of a Marshall Super Bass The Marshall Bass 50w #1986 and the Marshall Super Bass 100w #1992 appeared after the change to the EL-34 tubes. These amps were not only stupidly loud, but also really really clean.Related to the #1987 and the #1959 respectively, they were designed for bass players. It’s 200W of pure loudness The Marshall Major 200w has a different circuit than its “little brothers”: the pre-amp has two ECC83s, but the third tube (the “driver tube”) is an ECC82 (a.k.a. Ritchie Blackmore was a famous user of the Major, but they were heavily modded at the Marshall factory (as said in an interview) and later by a man called John Dawk. These amps also CAN NOT TAKE ANY KIND OF BOOST OR OVERDRIVE. These amps would blow because they were already working at critical point without anything, so if you plugged something to make them run even hotter… This is one of the reasons why the Major was discontinued in 1974. Note: 8 knobs instead of 6 These amps had an extra 12ax7 tube for the “tremolo” effect.This is a photo of a JTM-45/100, but it’s the same headbox used for the early Super Leads Back of a Marshall Super Lead I think you are all familiar with this amp. If you want to hear this amp, listen to any Free live performance.Paul Kossoff was the man who really knew how to use these.Introducing the Studio Classic and Studio Vintage; 20W versions of the legendary JCM800 and JMP 1959SLP amps that are set to modernise true British tone.Manufactured in the Marshall factory in Bletchley, England, these two new amps along with the renamed Studio Jubilee form a formidable range that have captured the hearts and imaginations of countless guitarists worldwide.So, always keep your eyes open for “fishy” deals, look for information, and always ask for high definition photos (especially from the interior of the amps – the circuit, the tubes and transformers) to make sure everything is right.If you don’t have much experience (myself included, to be honest : P), I recommend asking help from the members here of the community.
The JTM-100, now with four EL-34s too, also gained a proper 100w transformer. It was called Marshall Super Lead 100w #1959 (Although they still didn’t have the “JMP” mark on the front, In my view, this amps are already into the JMP territory, because they have all of the JMP characteristics). This early “Plexi” versions (up to 1968) are really articulate and have a real nice “roar”.I won’t write the rest because it may confuse you even more. It’s important to note that, for example, a 1959 amp has nothing to do with the The JTM-45 JTM-45 with “block” logo The first Marshall ever made. The front panel has “Presence”, “Bass”, “Middle” and “Treble” controls, as well as 2 volumes and 4 inputs.