A group of engineers at the UK’s Electro-Harmonix studio decided to take on the Electra Guitar by creating a unique electric guitar.

“We wanted to make something that was a bit different from anything we’d done before,” says co-founder and chief engineer John Lydon.

It has a kick, but it has no tremolo, so you can play it all the way through. “

So it can take a double string, a single string and play a triple-bass.

The Electra was built using only the Electrum guitar-making tool, and was designed to look as though it had been built in the early 1960s. “

I had never tried an electric guitar before, so it was really challenging.”

The Electra was built using only the Electrum guitar-making tool, and was designed to look as though it had been built in the early 1960s.

It was the first time that the Electras unique combination of hardware, parts and design had been used in a guitar, and Lydons first thought that he had a winner.

“At the time, we were working on the electric guitars in the studio, and so we’d always had a certain amount of time to think about how to make the Electa guitar,” he explains.

“In fact, we had a bunch of different pickups that we were building at the time. “

“All of them were designed to be played by hand, so the Electaeos were all built using the same equipment.” “

Electra’s design came about through a collaboration with the late John Lythons family, and the pair decided to make a single-cutout, single-pickup version of the Electeam guitar, which has the same specs as the original Electrum. “

All of them were designed to be played by hand, so the Electaeos were all built using the same equipment.”

Electra’s design came about through a collaboration with the late John Lythons family, and the pair decided to make a single-cutout, single-pickup version of the Electeam guitar, which has the same specs as the original Electrum.

The Electeams design was based on the design of the famous Fender Stratocaster, which was used in the 1960s, and became known as the Fender Stradivarius.

“As we started working on Electra, we realised that there was a lot more to it than just the guitar itself,” says Lydones son-in-law Steve Williams.

“In the late ’50s, the Strad was really popular and we wanted an electric Strat to go with it. “

You could see that the way it was built had been in use since the late-1940s.”

“In the late ’50s, the Strad was really popular and we wanted an electric Strat to go with it.

The first Electra The Electaeam was the result of Lydson and Williams working together over the course of a couple of months. “

But as we were getting ready to make it, John told us that he was going to give us some ideas about how it could look.”

The first Electra The Electaeam was the result of Lydson and Williams working together over the course of a couple of months.

The two engineers spent months creating prototypes that incorporated various elements of the Stratocasters design.

“Then we went back to John and asked him if he wanted to take the Electam apart and see what he thought of it,” says Williams.

The engineers had been looking for a way to make an electric electric guitar, but had never considered the idea of building one from scratch.

“John had been trying to build a Strat in the late-’50s and had a great idea,” says William.

“He had done a few other guitars and he was thinking about making an electric one, but we’d never had the guts to do it.

“That was our first thought when we heard it. “

The idea was to have a guitar that’s really unique. “

That was our first thought when we heard it.

So the Electas first prototype was a pretty radical change, and we had to take some time to make sure that it worked, too. “

This time, there’s a lot we could do to make that sound better.

It had a very modern feel, and even though we had no idea what we were doing, it sounded really good. “

When we got the final design in, it was amazing.

It had a very modern feel, and even though we had no idea what we were doing, it sounded really good.

We had to put a lot time and effort into it, but I’m very proud of the way we got there.”

It took us about two years to get everything together, and I think it’s been a real process of learning how to build an instrument that’s so different from any other guitar in the market.

“Electrum’s legacy The Electa is one of many examples of the history of electric guitars