For some reason, nylon string guitars aren’t nearly as popular as electric guitars, or even acoustic (steel-string) guitars.
Maybe it’s because the most popular music genres almost never use them, or maybe it’s because they don’t look as cool as the 2 others.
But the truth is, there comes a time in every guitarist’s career when they inevitably develop a crush for classical music, or flamenco music, for the following reasons:
- They are extremely technical genres – and once you master them, you’ll pretty much be able to play anything
- They’re actually ALL ABOUT the guitar – they’re one of few genres which put the guitar in the limelight. And finally…
- They’re acoustic – forget all the effects and EQ you spend hours on when playing electric guitar.
The thing is, when you’re shopping for Classical or Flamenco guitars, it’s easy to get lost in the sea of:
So in order to help you sort through the useful and the useless, I have for you in today’s post everything you need to know about Classical and Flamenco guitars…
So you can get started easily if you’re a beginner…
Or step your game up and choose your next guitar if you’re an advanced guitarist.
Sounds good? Then let’s begin.