Guitar Center have knocked $100 off the price of this Recording King RPH-R2-E Dirty 30s Minnie Bucker resonator. Now priced at a very reasonable $299.99 that’s 25% off the regular price of $399.99!
Played acoustically or plugged in this timeless resonator design features a spruce top and biscuit bridge. Along with a hand-spun European cone it delivers that classic old school resonator tone we’ve come to know and love.
Plugged in, the Recording King RPH-R2-E Dirty 30s Minnie Bucker resonator provides all the swampy goodness you could ask for – from gritty cleans to overdriven crunch – thanks to its characterful mini humbucker pickup.
Solidly built and small enough to travel anywhere with this Minnie Bucker packs a punch.
Recording King Resonator:
$399.99, Now $299.99
Guitar Center have slashed the price of this Recording King RPH-R2-E Dirty 30s Minnie Bucker resonator by 25% in their Cyber Monday deal, meaning this awesome electro-acoustic blues machine can now be had for a bargain $299.99! Featuring a spruce top, biscuit bridge, European hand-spun cone, mini humbucker, and $100 off the price what’s there not to like?
The Recording King brand has its roots in Gibson’s Kalamazoo factory, although for many years these guitars have been made to exacting standards and imported into the USA as some of the best value instruments around.
This Recording King RPH-R2-E Dirty 30s Minnie Bucker resonator is spec’d to the nines with high-quality appointments, and with its mini humbucker pickup is equally as playable plugged in or unplugged.
Additional features include a single-O body with whitewood back and sides finished in a satin Brown Sunburst and a 25.4” scale C-profile maple neck with a smooth satin finish and 20-fret ovangkol fingerboard.
If you’re looking for more great deals like this then check out our Cyber Monday Guitar Deals page where you can browse hot bargains on all kinds of guitar-related products.
Rod Brakes is a music writer with an expertise in all things guitar-related. Having spent many years at the coalface as a guitar dealer and tech, Rod's more recent work as a journalist covering artists, industry pros, and gear includes writing hundreds of articles and features for the likes of Guitarist magazine, MusicRadar, and Guitar World, as well as contributions for specialist books and blogs. He is also a lifelong musician.
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