Check the products below to see what colors and circuits are available! Disclaimer: We do not claim or own any of the brands, names, or any copyrighted references on this page. Any copyrighted names are the sole property of their respective owners.
The Arbiter Fuzz Face was a critical piece of gear in the evolution of rock and roll. The list of users is almost endless. This is the classic Germanium version a la Hendrix that is perfectly tuned to give you that signature fuzz face sound. We have improved and modernized the circuit for more output and a wider range of fuzz control.
The Dallas Arbiter Rangemaster was a non-switchable treble booster made in the 1960s using a Germanium transistor by Dallas Arbiter in England. We have modernized it and are using high quality components for quiet and superior tone. There is an added frequency control that allows a full-range of boost options!
The Sola Sound MkII Tone Bender is perhaps one of the most important pedals in rock and roll history. Jimmy Page had one right before Zep 1 and Dick Taylor used one in the Pretty Things. It's a huge sounding fuzz with great headroom and sound excellent with the volume on your guitar rolled back.
The Guild Foxey Lady was a silicon fuzz Guild contracted Mike Matthews (before Electro Harmonix) to build around 1967. It was based off of the Mosrite Fuzzrite circuit with some improvements. It's a great sounding silicon fuzz with a little more character than the Fuzz Face and a bright, sustaining tone.
Shin-Ei was a Japanese musical instrument company that was most active in the 1960s and 70s. They developed the FY-2 companion fuzz and sold it under a variety of brand names and models. The FY-2 is a raw, nasty, gated fuzz with a lot of unique character. Some say it sounds like a buzz saw but we think it just sounds gross (in a good way). The original units had low output and we've fixed that with a transparent recovery gain stage.