Back in 2021, Epiphone teamed up with singer-songwriter and ace guitarist Emily Wolfe to create a new signature Sheraton "Stealth" model.
Now, the two have joined forces once again to create a new version of the electric guitar that trades the original's sleek black finish for a snowy white look.
You can hear both of the Wolfe signature Sheratons in action in the demo below.
Like its black-finished predecessor, the “White Wolfe” features a layered maple body – highlighted by a pair of diamond f-holes – with a maple centerblock, and a SlimTaper 60s C-shaped mahogany neck sporting a 24.75", 12" radius Indian Laurel fretboard with 22 Medium Jumbo frets, and block Mother of Pearl inlays that themselves feature abalone lightning bolts.
The Sheraton's pair of Alnico Classic PRO humbuckers can be tweaked by a three-way pickup toggle, a pair of volume knobs, and a single tone knob – a more streamlined setup than the two-volume/two-tone layout of a typical Sheraton.
The “White Wolfe” also features Grover Rotomatic tuners, a Graph Tech nut, and an Epiphone LockTone bridge and tailpiece, with all hardware given a nice aged gold finish. The new Sheraton is fairly light on loud signature touches, however, a white-on-white signature from Wolfe and a gold wolf decal do feature on the back of the guitar's headstock.
"The White Wolfe is a showstopper of a guitar," Wolfe said of her new signature model in a press release. "It’s a true symbol of how bold and unafraid we can be as guitar players. I hope this beautiful instrument feels like a part of anyone who picks it up."
The Epiphone Emily Wolfe “White Wolfe” Sheraton model is available now – with an EpiLite case included – for $899, the same current price as its "Stealth" sibling.
For more info on the guitar, visit epiphone.com.
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Jackson is an Associate Editor at GuitarWorld.com and GuitarPlayer.com. He’s been writing and editing stories about new gear, technique and guitar-driven music both old and new since 2014, and has also written extensively on the same topics for Guitar Player. Elsewhere, his album reviews and essays have appeared in Louder and Unrecorded. Though open to music of all kinds, his greatest love has always been indie, and everything that falls under its massive umbrella. To that end, you can find him on Twitter crowing about whatever great new guitar band you need to drop everything to hear right now.
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