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Classic Amp Shoulder Bag

Out of stock
  • Marshall amp bag based on best selling JVM series from iconic Marshall
  • Comprises one large compartment with one inner zipped compartment
  • Small pouch for mobile phone or MP3 player with hole for speaker jack
  • Made from black and printed polyurethane with white PU trim
  • Bag design replicates Marshall speaker beloved of rock fans
Marshall Amp Bag
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More product info

From the Marshall amplification bag collection comes this Marshall classic Amp Messenger bag based on the JVM series.

Designed to replicate the famous Marshall Amplifier speaker made famous by Jim Marshall and beloved of rockers all over, this Marshall Shoulder Bag is ideal for the music lover. Comprises one large compartment with one inner zipped compartment. Plus it has a small pouch for your mobile phone or iPod and a hole for your headphone jack to thread through so you can listen to your iPod whilst it's tucked securely away out of sight.

The Marshall Classic Amp messenger bag is more than just a safe place to carry stuff it's a fantastic shoulder bag with a coolness factor that goes all the way up to eleven!

  • Marshall amp dispatch bag based on the best selling JVM series from iconic Marshall
  • Dimensions: Width: 39mm; Height: 290mm: Depth: 120mm

About Marshall
Jim Marshall, known as "the father of loud" for inventing the Marshall amplifier was a drummer and drum teacher who used his earnings to set up a music shop in west London in 1960. Among his customers were the likes of Ritchie Blackmore and Pete Townsend, and it was through talking to them that Marshall realised there was a gap in the market for a guitar amplifier cheaper than the American-made models popular at the time. when, at Townsend's request, a Marshall 1959 amplifier head was teamed with a cabinet, the "Marshall stack" was born, becoming the defining feature in rock bands' backlines for generations to come.

Virtually every major guitarist has used Marshall amps at one time or another, and giant arrays of Marshall cabs - often suggested to be empty boxes, with no actual amplification purposes - have become key stage props for generations of metal bands.