Last week we broke this Guitar of the Week story and in it we uncovered that the very name which adorns and illuminates our new live-music acoustic, the Crowdster Acoustic, actually is a double-entendre. But more facts have emerged that make revisiting this subject an extremely worthwhile venture.
At this point it is important to note that if you missed Guitar of the Week for last week and are not sure what we are talking about you may click here. If you are a devoted follower of Guitar of the Week and are already up to speed—read on!
After sharing last week’s information with you, we received an e-mail from David himself on the road describing what his sound checks now have become. It seems that in most venues it use to be a struggle balancing his guitar sound between a touch of richness and teetering on the brink of feedback. But now with his Crowdster in hand, he plugs in, looks at the soundman and strums two chords. The soundman looks back at him and says, “Great tone!” and the sound check is done. These two premiere Andersons have been put to the test on the road with David and the band almost constantly for the last two months and within that time have preformed flawlessly while willingly supporting a sonically joyous experience.
Another story that filtered in this week was of an artist, Sammy Hudson, who opened for the David Crowder Band in Raleigh, North Carolina. The next day he shared with Eddie, at Indoor Storm, that David’s sound was so stunning and so impressive that it made him completely rethink what his next guitar should be. Perhaps we could make a suggestion?
So there you have it, just a couple of anecdotes to hopefully bring you closer the real experience that is playing a Crowdster Acoustic. If you missed last week’s background on these updates and didn’t click in above, it’s all here for your enjoyment.