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John Pearse® Acoustic/Electric Six String Guitar Nickel Wound Jazz Swing, .012 - .052, 2750

John Pearse® Acoustic/Electric Six String Guitar Nickel Wound Jazz Swing, .012 - .052, 2750
John Pearse
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By Casey J.
Great strings!
June 4, 2012
I was using George Benson Thomastik Infeld roundwounds which are fantastic strings but they cost around $23. I went searching for something cheaper. Since I used John Pearse 200Ls on my flattops I tried this Jazz/Swing set. The Flying V on the artwork threw me but the gauge was right so I tried them. Now my acoustic archtop is happy again! I thought I would miss the wound G string but don't. I've had them on my guitar for about 3 months now and they still sound great. I would say that the JPs are extremely close to the Thomastik Infeld strings as far as quality and feel, but have a slight bit more midrange which is fine by me. I'll being using the JP 2750s on all my arcthops from now on.






1st E




2nd B




3rd G




4th D

Nickel Wound



5th A

Nickel Wound



6th E

Nickel Wound




John PearseÒ Strings

"English studio musician John Pearse first began researching into music string manufacture in the mid-sixties. The first person, ever, to teach guitar on television - his BBC lessons have been seen in six countries while his PBS series, STRINGALONG, was shown in most US television markets whilst becoming perhaps the best selling video guitar course both nationally and internationally. He is the author of some forty books on such diverse subjects as instrument building and technique- to cooking and the traditional art of fly fishing! In 1965 John began his collaboration with British Music Strings, a London string maker, to develop a guitar string with both a longer life and a more accurate vibrating and nodal pattern. His designs were so successful that, over the years, both British Music Strings and Thomastik marketed strings under his name. John also designed string lines for Bourne Guitars and Jay Associates, makers of the Jester guitar line.

In 1978 he came to the United States to develop a unique line of accessories for the C.F.Martin Company. It was here that he again met dulcimist Mary Faith Rhoads. After eighteen months, he decided to leave Martin, and, with Mary Faith, started Breezy Ridge Instruments to produce the Breezy Ridge Hammer Dulcimer. His revolutionary design proved itself to be the best sounding Hammer Dulcimer ever made. Next came a line of music strings designed especially for the professional musician. Within months, word of these exciting strings had spread across the country and pressure from both the public and beleaguered dealers had persuaded John and Mary Faith to make their line available to stores and things have just kept growing since then!"



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