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Vox

The Jennings Organ Company started shortly after the Second World War in 1947, but are best-known today for their renowned models of guitar amplifiers under the Vox brand. They launched the AC15 15w tube combo amp in 1958 and began their legacy at the heart of rock and roll music.

After being popularized by The Shadows, Vox struck an exclusive deal with The Beatles for exclusive stage use of their equipment, creating bigger and bigger configurations to contend with the increasing volume of their screaming audiences at the time. Other users around the time of the 'British Invasion' include The Rolling Stones, The Kinks and the Yardbirds. During their 1967 tour, The Monkees would emerge from an oversized Vox prop amp at the beginning of their shows.

Although less commercially successful, Vox were equally innovative with their guitar designs - with their iconic teardrop shapes, 12 string models, and experimentation with built-in effects and modified electronics. One such innovation was the ambitious, but ultimately unwieldy and unreliable Guitar Organ, which triggered an external organ module upon contact between the strings and frets. It was not very popular.

Vox were purchased by Korg in 1992, and continue to offer electric guitars and basses, amplifiers, fx pedals, and organs. Notable Vox players over the years have included Brian May of Queen, The Edge of U2, Radiohead, Paul Weller and Ian Curtis of Joy Division.
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Vox Cutting Edge
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Gain, gain and more gain The Valvenergy range from VOX is a collection of 4 pedals based on four famous amp types, American low gain, British high gain, American very high and Vox ... well they didn't need to beat around the bush on that last one. The cutting edge gives us modern high gain American tones similar to the likes of rectifier amps, these pedals aren't any ordinary Amp in A Box (AIAB) pedals though for several different reasons. Chiefly among these factors is the Nu-Tube which we've seen in some Vox amps over past couple of years and can already be found on TonePedia in the Ibanez Nu-Tubescreamer. The Nu-Tube is a modern approximation of a vacuum tube (or Valve in the UK) yet in a much smaller surface mounted component and whats more ... it sounds great! Each of these pedals create their tones via the Nu-Tube's giving us a very organic feel from the pedals. Each pedal features an OLED screen showing the oscilloscope waveform read of the tones being produced, nice touch as it looks great. Vox have added unique ability to link these pedals up via a small trs cable which allows them to turn each other on/off when you wish to switch between the pedals, of course if you would like to stack them that's perfectly possible too. The Icing on the cake is each pedal has 3 modes, standard stomp box mode, pre amp mode which you can run straight into the power amp of your beloved amplifier and lastly "cab" which allows you to use the pedals in place of your amplifier. This last feature is great for recording and allows us to have 4 classic sounding amps for less than the price of a single full blown

Vox Mystic Edge
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Vox in a Box The Valvenergy range from VOX is a collection of 4 pedals based on four famous amp types, American low gain, British high gain, American very high and Vox ... well they didn't need to beat around the bush on that last one. The mystic Edge gives us all of the classic chime we expect from classic AC30's, its not surprising the Vox nailed that Vox tone, these pedals aren't any ordinary Amp in A Box (AIAB) pedals though for several different reasons. Chiefly among these factors is the Nu-Tube which we've seen in some Vox amps over past couple of years and can already be found on TonePedia in the Ibanez Nu-Tubescreamer. The Nu-Tube is a modern approximation of a vacuum tube (or Valve in the UK) yet in a much smaller surface mounted component and whats more ... it sounds great! Each of these pedals create their tones via the Nu-Tube's giving us a very organic feel from the pedals. Each pedal features an OLED screen showing the oscilloscope waveform read of the tones being produced, nice touch as it looks great. Vox have added unique ability to link these pedals up via a small trs cable which allows them to turn each other on/off when you wish to switch between the pedals, of course if you would like to stack them that's perfectly possible too. The Icing on the cake is each pedal has 3 modes, standard stomp box mode, pre amp mode which you can run straight into the power amp of your beloved amplifier and lastly "cab" which allows you to use the pedals in place of your amplifier. This last feature is great for recording and allows us to have 4 classic sounding amps for less than the price of a single full blown

Vox Distortion Booster
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Straight In Back in the 60's everything everyone made was either a fuzz or a Treble Booster. Vox released a range of four effects which the player would plug directly into the guitar/mic etc.The Distortion - Treble - Bass and the Mic Boosters were very unique (and still are), cheaper to make than the pedals and featured a true bypass switch.This distortion unit is really a early Fuzz Face/Tone Bender variant in disguise and has become extremely sought after by collectors therefore they're hard to find and cost a fortune when you do find one. This is why we like to bring you the hard to find and mega expensive vintage pedals for you to experience without selling off a kidney or two.  The Vox Showroom site has this to say about the pedal " The #153 JMI Vox Distortion Booster "fuzz tone" was also introduced in the November 1965 JMI Vox price list. The steel case sported a dark red painted finish. The booster utilized a battery operated gain circuit driven by two silicon transistors and featured a three-pole power switch that offered true signal bypass. The UK retail price in 1965 was 4£ 4s. The #153 Distortion Booster provided a less costly alternative to the germanium transistor powered JMI Vox "Tone Bender" fuzz tone."

Vox Tone Bender V828 (1968)
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What the Fuzz is all about The pedal that really changed it all was the Sola Sound Tone Bender. You can hear it in hits by the greatest guitar players of the mid ‘60s and easily understand what the fuss was all about, it was about Fuzz! VOX (JMI) wanted a piece of the pie and produced their version of the Tone Bender by JEN in Italy. The pedal we have demoed is all stock from around 1968-9. It uses the SFT363 and SFT337 germanium transistors and sounds incredible, though different from the original Sola Sound Tone Bender which uses a pair of OC76.

Vox Silk Drive
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Silky Smooooooth The Valvenergy range from VOX is a collection of 4 pedals based on four famous amp types, American low gain, British high gain, American very high and Vox ... well they didn't need to beat around the bush on that last one. These pedals aren't any ordinary Amp in A Box (AIAB) pedals though for several different reasons. Chiefly among these factors is the Nu-Tube which we've seen in some Vox amps over past couple of years and can already be found on TonePedia in the Ibanez Nu-Tubescreamer. The Nu-Tube is a modern approximation of a vacuum tube (or Valve in the UK) yet in a much smaller surface mounted component and whats more ... it sounds great! Each of these pedals create their tones via the Nu-Tube's giving us a very organic feel from the pedals. Each pedal features an OLED screen showing the oscilloscope waveform read of the tones being produced, nice touch as it looks great. Vox have added unique ability to link these pedals up via a small trs cable which allows them to turn each other on/off when you wish to switch between the pedals, of course if you would like to stack them that's perfectly possible too. The Icing on the cake is each pedal has 3 modes, standard stomp box mode, pre amp mode which you can run straight into the power amp of your beloved amplifier and lastly "cab" which allows you to use the pedals in place of your amplifier. This last feature is great for recording and allows us to have 4 classic sounding amps for less than the price of a single full blown amp. The Silk Drive features the classic lower gain American tones we would associate with companies such as Fender, the bright switch is great at taming single coils or adding a little sparkle to humbuckers.

Vox Copperhead Drive
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High Gain British Power in GOLD  The Valvenergy range from VOX is a collection of 4 pedals based on four famous amp types, American low gain, British high gain, American very high and Vox ... well they didn't need to beat around the bush on that last one. The Copperhead Drive certainly has those mid range characteristics we expect from amps like Marshalls, these pedals aren't any ordinary Amp in A Box (AIAB) pedals though for several different reasons. Chiefly among these factors is the Nu-Tube which we've seen in some Vox amps over past couple of years and can already be found on TonePedia in the Ibanez Nu-Tubescreamer. The Nu-Tube is a modern approximation of a vacuum tube (or Valve in the UK) yet in a much smaller surface mounted component and whats more ... it sounds great! Each of these pedals create their tones via the Nu-Tube's giving us a very organic feel from the pedals. Each pedal features an OLED screen showing the oscilloscope waveform read of the tones being produced, nice touch as it looks great. Vox have added unique ability to link these pedals up via a small trs cable which allows them to turn each other on/off when you wish to switch between the pedals, of course if you would like to stack them that's perfectly possible too. The Icing on the cake is each pedal has 3 modes, standard stomp box mode, pre amp mode which you can run straight into the power amp of your beloved amplifier and lastly "cab" which allows you to use the pedals in place of your amplifier. This last feature is great for recording and allows us to have 4 classic sounding amps for less than the price of a single full blown