Dating celestion g12 65
The very first Marshall amps that saw the light of day were called the JTM45 amps. This amp had 2 channels and 4 inputs and a reverb, identical to the Artiste 2068. The 2069 cabinet was a very tall straight front 4x12" cabinet. Little did they know then that they were at the threshold of a rock 'n roll revolution... This two piece setup, the head and cabinet, were sold together as Model 2059.Below, you can see that the top Komet is labeled A-6L6 and the bottom one is labeled B-EL34, and that these markings are mirrored on the Lehle Little Dual Amp Switcher (the red pedal on the floor) Below is a shot of the rack.You can see labels affixed to the pedals that correlate them with numbered loops in the CAE RS-10 floor controller.The speaker cabinets were closed 4x12" Celestion loaded cabinets. It isn't clear if these amps were actually part of the JCM800 series.The first combo's (models 1961 & 1962) appeared halfway this year. The schematics suggest they are, but you won't find JCM800 printed on the amps. Their first amps were very heavily "inspired" on the 1959 Fender Tweed 4x10" Bassman. In the brochures they were called Artist, but the panels on the amps show Artiste. The head amp was also available seperately as model 2048. The schematic is the same as that for the 2040 Artiste amp. He did this together with technical friend Ken Bran. It is said that these amps were only available through mail order. The Artiste speaker cabinets were in production from 1973 to 1977. I've seen these combo's fitted with Celestion G12H30 speakers. This two piece setup, the head and cabinet, were sold together as Model 2041.
And finally, the Leslie G-37, the Bruno cabinets, Koa #1, and the SE Electronics Guita RF filters.
They’re consistent with the signal chain we laid out for MSG. Below is a look at the floor array, which includes the Beigel Tru-Tron, the Whammy II, CAE RS-10 switcher, Crybaby Wah, and Boomerang.