The Loar LH-204-BR Brownstone Small Body Acoustic Guitar

  • Top made of solid Sitka Spruce
  • The back and sides are made of mahogany.
  • Soundhole with a Bound
  • TPKR3-N TonePros Tuning Machines
  • Rosewood Fretboard, Mahogany Neck
Brand The Loar
Top Material Type Solid Sitka Spruce
Body Material Mahogany
Back Material Type Mahogany
Neck Material Type Mahogany
Fretboard Material Type Padauk
Hand Orientation Right
Guitar Bridge System Fixed
Number of Strings 6

Demo

$529.00

Description

To get a vintage-style blues sound, you don’t have to go to the crossroads. The new LH-204 Brownstone has a hefty, meaty tone that goes well with your front porch’s churned earth. Do you want to listen to some blues music? They’re in the custody of the LH-204. The Brownstone is based on the award-winning LH-200 and has a solid Sitka spruce top, mahogany back, sides, and neck, and a rosewood fretboard in a conventional pre-war body form.

The body features a brown satin finish and an old-fashioned bound soundhole. The low-key headstock’s modest gold logo sticker pays tribute to the guitar’s rootsy past. With a 1-11/16″ bone nut, 25.4″ scale, and comfortable C profile neck, the LH-204 drips with the blues style that many consider being the foundation of all guitar music. The Brownstone has a brown satin finish and an ivoroid bonded soundhole. The Loar comes with an industry-leading lifetime warranty.

The Brownstone is a no-nonsense, sleek, and great-sounding blues guitar (but lovely for everything else too). Beginners and seasoned musicians of all genres will find this wonderful instrument to be a delight to play.

5 reviews for The Loar LH-204 Brownstone | Pro Blues Acoustic Guitar

  1. Arielle Mathis

    I would suggest this seller because of the quick shipment, well-packaged merchandise, and accurate description. The guitar looks fantastic and performs admirably across the whole fretboard. It has a nice old-time blues feel and tone to it. Alternative tunings are well-handled, and the slide is excellent.

  2. Terrell Brock

    This instrument is a true treasure. It’s stunning. This is something you must see and hear. Sound with a good balance of highs and lows. It’s fantastic. It has an antique feel about it. It’s wonderful for flat picking, but it’s also a superb strummer. Take a look at the one and only review on YouTube. The following sentence is overdone, but – – This guitar is well worth far more than you will spend for it. It’s a lot of fun to play! It is deserving of greater attention than it already receives.

  3. Bella Abbott

    Beautiful tone. It’s very simple to play. In your palm, it’s like it’s melting. Purchase one and watch what happens.

  4. Lukas R.

    It’s incredible. In so many ways, this device looks and sounds incredible. It’s a very beautiful instrument.

    Just make sure you get some new strings and a pick cover. Because the appearance of this guitar’s body is simply too fantastic, I’d like a transparent one. It’s a joy to play and learn on, and it’s really comfortable to handle. To be honest, I think this instrument should be double the price it is now, given the unusual wood selections, amazing geometrical design, and overall fantastic sound.

    My only concern is that there aren’t two strap pins, therefore you have to use one of those tie straps at the fretboard’s top. That’s unfortunate, but oh well.

  5. Naomi Meadows

    After testing out a Taylor Mini and a few other cars, my college-aged son decided on the Brownstone. I believe he was drawn to the pre-war/Robert Johnson antique appearance, which was the only nice aspect of his instrument. String buzz, fretting out, especially when bending strings, and weak sustain/dead notes on some strings and notes have afflicted it since the beginning. Some issues would be resolved after a restring or two and minor truss rod modifications, while others might arise. I recommended he return it while the return window was still open, but he couldn’t find the time as a busy college student. He probably assumed Dad would figure it out soon, and he loved the appearance.
    It still has problems, fretting out, and dead notes after a fret leveling/crowning. Around the 6th and 7th frets, a difficulty region was eventually resolved. Other places, on the other hand, have dead notes and buzz when bending. Because there doesn’t look to be much to take off on the antique-sized frets, further fret work will have to be sparing. My impression is that this instrument lacked appropriate quality in the areas that mattered the most, the neck and fretboard. The few people who have evaluated the guitar have remarked on how nice it looks, and others have commented that it requires a full setup before it can be played. When you consider that it costs far over $100.00 to make a guitar playable, not to mention the sound quality, which I believe is subpar, this instrument is neither a bargain nor a good value. I believe my kid learned a valuable lesson about form over function and the need of returning or exchanging items that are clearly unfit for their intended use.

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