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May 13, 2024 - 7:22:41 PM



67 posts since 9/7/2023

Anyone have one or have played one? Only one very short "ripper" demo I can find that seems odd you'd think Witcher would have been called in by now. But the demo really did not do much to show the subtly of how this could sound played less than FFF it's loud and bell like which is excellent but I don't usually play FFF

May 15, 2024 - 11:50:13 AM



386 posts since 5/11/2018

I have one. Fantastic guitar and beats any other (including Beard) I’ve played.

May 15, 2024 - 2:09:43 PM

4735 posts since 7/27/2008
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Wait a minute: I'm calling a timeout.

Petros, didn't you just buy two weeks ago a custom finish spruce/rosewood Nati-horn, and you've already made arrangements with Tim to bring it to him this summer for a fresh setup?

And help me out here - I'm not familiar with the acronym FFF, even googled it, and came up with about a half dozen definitions. 

May 15, 2024 - 8:05:09 PM

112 posts since 3/20/2015

fff is fortississimo, or triple forte (very loud). For once, it's not an acronym.

May 16, 2024 - 7:15:02 AM

4735 posts since 7/27/2008
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Originally posted by mesmithut

fff is fortississimo, or triple forte (very loud). For once, it's not an acronym.

Ahh yes - of course. I guess it didn't occur to me because Petros wrote it in all caps. I have been taught many of the Italian musical terms in the past, but it's something you rarely come across  in the dobro world, bluegrass in particular. wink

I remember learning a number of years ago that some musicians, particularly those in the deep south refer to the key of a song as "chord" - as in "we'll play this next song in "A" chord." It had me scratching my head for awhile until I figured it out.

Edited by - MarkinSonoma on 05/16/2024 07:15:29

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