Which Fender Princeton Reverb Amp Is Your Favorite?
Fender Princeton Amps were introduced in 1947 but were discontinued in 1979. In 2006, Fender revived the Princeton name, and reissued the Princeton Reverb in 2008. Check out the current Princeton Reverb amps available today.
Fender 65 Princeton Reverb Guitar Combo Amp
A historically significant amp used on countless hit songs for decades. Today, the ’65 Princeton Reverb is as phenomenal looking, sounding and performing as ever, and is easily versatile enough to go from the living room to the recording studio to the gig with the great sound, style, reliability and authentic vintage vibe that Fender players know and love. One of the coolest amps around, period, it’s ideal for anyone who demands top-notch tube tone naturally dynamic clean and overdriven sound and unmistakable long-spring Fender reverb and tube vibrato.
Fender 68 Custom Princeton Reverb 1x10, 12-Watt Tube Combo
The guitarist with an eye and ear for late-’60s Fender “silverface” style will love the ’68 Custom Princeton Reverb, which honors the classic look and great sound of that era’s amps. Small, light and moderately powered, longtime recording and gigging favorite the Princeton Reverb received a fresh new face in 1968—a silver-and-turquoise front panel with aluminum grille cloth trim, with tone, reverb and tremolo that was still pure Fender. The ’68 Custom Princeton Reverb also has modified tone circuitry for greater tonal flexibility with pedals and reduced negative feedback for greater touch sensitivity and quicker overdrive onset.
Even classic amplifiers sometimes get the blues! This 68 Custom Princeton Reverb amp is covered in stealthy black lacquered tweed with the black grille cloth for a look that is both traditional and yet modern. Combine that with the iconic sound of a 12" Celestion Blue alnico speaker and you've got the perfect amp for your living room or studio!
Small, light and moderately powered, longtime recording and gigging favorite the Princeton Reverb has tone, reverb and tremolo that is still pure Fender. The '68 Custom Princeton Reverb also has modified tone circuitry for greater tonal flexibility with pedals and reduced negative feedback for greater touch sensitivity and quicker overdrive onset.