Absinthe Coming 2021
This the next, headless design by Chuck Wilson Bootlegger Guitar. The “Absinthe” (see definition below) In keeping with the Bootlegger tradition, we are designing a full body headless guitar with the same South Korea hardware, high quality, found on the Spade and Ace guitars. We will be building both a 6 and 7 string guitar, and a 5 string bass.
Colors will be Blue see through maple flame (same as Royal) Red see through flame and Green see through flame. The new guitar will feature a tremolo system. This new guitar does not replace the Spade or Ace it brings a new option for headless players.
I will be offering investment opportunities with this build. A minimum of $3,000 will make you a partner in the first build with both a guitar at cost and return on your investment tied to sales/profits. Projected list price 6 and 7 string guitar $700 to $800. Bass $800 to $900 with case.
Contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org. Please include your phone number.
Thank you Chuck Wilson.
I have enjoyed original Absinthe in France and New Orleans. I believe it is psychoactive, as well as my guitar's. Chuck
is historically described as a distilled, highly alcoholic beverage (45–74% ABV / 90–148 U.S. proof).It is an anise-flavoured spirit derived from botanicals, including the flowers and leaves of Artemisia absinthium ("grand wormwood"), together with green anise, sweet fennel, and other medicinal and culinary herbs.
Absinthe originated in the canton of Neuchâtel in Switzerland in the late 18th century. It rose to great popularity as an alcoholic drink in late 19th- and early 20th-century France, particularly among Parisian artists and writers. The consumption of absinthe was opposed by social conservatives and prohibitionists, partly due to its association with bohemian culture. From Europe and the Americas, notable absinthe drinkers included Ernest Hemingway, James Joyce, Charles Baudelaire, Paul Verlaine, Arthur Rimbaud, Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, Amedeo Modigliani, Pablo Picasso, Vincent van Gogh, Oscar Wilde, Marcel Proust, Aleister Crowley, Erik Satie, Edgar Allan Poe, Lord Byron and Alfred Jarry.
Absinthe has often been portrayed as a dangerously addictive psychoactive drug and hallucinogen. The chemical compound thujone, which is present in the spirit in trace amounts, was blamed for its alleged harmful effects. By 1915, absinthe had been banned in the United States and in much of Europe, including France, the Netherlands, Belgium, Switzerland, and Austria–Hungary, yet it has not been demonstrated to be any more dangerous than ordinary spirits. Recent studies have shown that absinthe's psychoactive properties have been exaggerated, apart from that of the alcohol.