• Fender Mini '57 Twin-Amp - Electric Guitar Amp
  • Fender Mini '57 Twin-Amp - Electric Guitar Amp
  • Fender Mini '57 Twin-Amp - Electric Guitar Amp
  • Fender Mini '57 Twin-Amp - Electric Guitar Amp
Fender Mini '57 Twin-Amp - Electric Guitar Amp
Fender Mini '57 Twin-Amp - Electric Guitar Amp
Fender Mini '57 Twin-Amp - Electric Guitar Amp
Fender Mini '57 Twin-Amp - Electric Guitar Amp

Fender Mini '57 Twin-Amp - Electric Guitar Amp

Sale price
MRP: €74,00
Regular price
€122,00
Unit price
per 
( 39% off )
Quantity:
Expected Delivery: 21-28 days
Import Duties to be borne by the customer at the time of delivery.
Product price is exclusive of such duties.

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10 Days Return

Tracked Shipping

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10 Days Return

  • Enjoy pure portability from a petite sized amp packing a 1 watt punch. Trial 9V battery included, best with Polaroid 9V batteries.
  • Makes for a excellent travel companion as no electrical outlet required and Exclusively recommended for electrical guitars
  • Practice in silence with quarter inch headphone jack
  • Dial in a variety of sounds using the volume, tone and gain chicken head knobs
  • Enjoy peace of mind from one year warranty included with purchase

Customer Reviews

Nowhere near the sound quality or usefullness of something like the Fly3 but it looks cool and if you ... It does a convincing '57 overdriven sound. I think most people might just not understand how the '57 sounds. And there is really no clean to this thing. You get it for that organic driven Tweed sound. A very specific sound. If you buy a '57 then you are really into a specific period of music but it is far more versatile than people realize. It was used in plenty of hit songs well into the '60s. Nowhere near the sound quality or usefullness of something like the Fly3 but it looks cool and if you have gift cards or something then it's a cool collectors item that puts out a decent Tweed sound. 4Its a Wonderful amp, but be realistic Let's first get this out of the way: This is a MINI AMP you play around with. A lot of people seem to have unrealistic expectations of these kinds of amps and rate them poorly because of those expectations. They are good as practice amps that won't have the neighbors complaining and save a lot of space but they aren't actual amps you could use in actual gigs except the smallest of crowds. That said, this Fender is a wonderful little bugger.This little guy is small, a lot smaller than I expected with two 2" speakers. It also looks adorable, not a phrase a guitarist would want to hear about his or her gear, but there is no other way to describe it. Its tweed exterior, chickenhead knobs and small size make it look like a precocious baby brother to the '57 Twin and I really like the way it looks. Its cute with a cool, retro feel given off by the quality of the tweed covering and the leather handle.In terms of sound and volume, its got a lot of neat tricks. With the gain at zero and the volume set all the way to 12, it retains a remarkably clean sound, but its a bit weak volume wise. My Danelectro Honeytone, which has a similar 1w output, is louder with the gain turned down but it breaks up into OD at full volume so it isn't as clean as the Fender at full volume. With the gain and volume set to 12, the amp gives and impressive, overdriven sound, that in my opinion, stands quite well along side its bigger brother. It has a sweet, crunchy, warm sound but its not what you'd use for death metal.I have a affinity for small mini amps and I really think this Fender is worth a look.The Minis I have:Fender MIni "57 TwinOrange CR3 Micro Crush PixVox Amplug AC30 w/ 0.7 Amplug CabinetDanelectro Honeytone 5Cheap build I loved this thing when I got it. Powerful enough to practice in a decent-size room, all the knobs you need, it's adorable and seems durable. Then a week later, there's the sound of something clattering around inside the box. I'm an electronics person, so I went to open it up- and oh wow.Inside the box, the speaker is held onto the front by a few cheap metal clips screwed into the plastic. These screws are not properly placed so if you move this unit around at all you will eventually break the speaker free and it'll beat around the inside with 4 sharp metal screws stuck to the magnet on the speaker. Beautiful, right? It hurts the sound quality when the speaker is rattling around loosely. It's difficult to reattach the speaker, because the screws broke off the plastic they were embedded into. You'd have to glue it in place since the screws won't hold.The rest of the unit? Oy. There are loose wires covered in hot glue trying to make sure the loose screws won't short something. If I didn't know any better I'd think this was a 1980s Chinese bodge job trying to rip off a real American brand. A few months later, and miniscule movements of the cords cause cracking and popping because the innards are working loose.I'm tossing this unit and upgrading to something that's built correctly inside. If you really need a dirt-cheap unit, get someone who knows what they're doing to crack it open and cover the innards with more hot glue to hold everything in place- especially the speaker. 1Awesome little "personal" practice amp Awesome little "personal" practice amp - really good tone at reasonably low volumes, realistic overdrive crunch at high volumes (without the "gain" overdrive boost). sounds great with reverb, chorus, phaser, compressor (etc.) stomp-boxes in front. Basically like the old-school "headphone amps" but with a ton of style and nice speakers! Brought it to rehearsal and cracked up my band-mates! 5This is good if you aren't sure you want to invest in ... This is good if you aren't sure you want to invest in a real amp and you just need to hear your instrument. Unfortunately it's battery charged so you need to keep replacing the batteries, and it really doesn't have a strong sound (this is good, of course, if you are using it in a house full of people and you don't want to annoy everyone). I tried to find a compatible adapter so we wouldn't have to buy batteries but I could not (and I went to guitar center twice). I wrote the sellers/product people and they recommended an adapter that was ~$20. Too much considering the initial cost of this amp! 3If you want compact then look no further. When I buy stuff I never think about dimensions very much. So when this arrived and was that tiny, my jaw dropped and I though given that if I would've spent 20 more dollars I could've got regular small standard amplifier - I had screwed myself by not doing enough research. As I am a beginner I just needed an amp capable of hearable sound and one where earphones would work well and I could practice before moving onto bigger ones for gigs or group sessions. At first the battery wouldn't work (but that was on me, long story). After getting battery to work, I plugged up and what came out amazed me for the size this is (2 watts I believe). For practicing on your own or even in a house to not disturb others this is perfect (or even as a display as a collectors item). It's super tiny but for how big it is has an impeccable sound. You can't turn it too loud or it gets washed out and I don't mess with distortion and stuff too much so can't comment on variations of sound. I'm trying to find a good wall wart as a power cord but I'm a little leary about damaging product or myself. I still don't know how long batteries last (they are 9V), if I did I would rate based on that as well. Rating it based on what I expected versus what I got versus what I wound up realizing it capable of, I'm very pleased. Plus given how spacious and divided my gig bag is, it even fits in front pocket of my guitar case, so I could essentially carry my entire set with me in one trip to vehicle (As stand collapses down, tuner clips on guitar, pedals fit in pockets). I will obviously get a bigger amp if I play a crowd or audience, but see no reason to yet if this one lasts well on batteries for awhile and since it's a common battery you can buy tons for cheap. If you are a beginner like me and just want to be able to hear yourself play loud enough or hook up headphones and want something very compact to haul around this is perfect. If you are looking for true practice amp for group sessions or gig amp for crowd, steer clear unless you want to be disappointed. If you are expecting a bigger sound than what it offers, you are in for a let down. If you go in open minded and with little expectations this gem will amaze you. Because the size made my jaw drop, the sound made it raise back up as I was surprised by what I heard. 5Tiny amp packs quite the punch! I bought this amp for when my daughter started learning the bass guitar. I didn't want a full sized amp since I don't think she'll play the bass very long, and I didn't want to spend a lot of money. This is the perfect amp! When I saw pictures of how small this amp is, I thought there's no way it's going to work. But we got it, hooked it up, and we were both pleasantly surprised at the sound that came out. It's perfect for her and works very well! 4Fender style if not sound Very cool little amp to dork around with at home. The two 3" speakers are tinny and there aren't a lot of options as far as tonality goes (you're not gonna want to play it in public), but that's to be expected from an amp this size. All the design touches, from the little chicken head knobs to the tweed cover, are pretty much perfect. Even if you don't play it often it'll look great on your desk, shelf or bar. Definitely worth the price. 4Mini and Deluxe I was pleasantly surprised by the tonally quality of this little test amp. The preamp allows for some tonal variation, and the tone knob acts like a mid tone cut or boost. This amp cleans up really well, and does not have that one size fits all distortion sound that a lot of these little amps have. Seems pretty sturdy, but only time will tell. My previous test amp has been dropped on slate and wood floor and always worked until the battery compartment no longer stayed shut. The only downside is this one has no belt clip for wandering around the house. This is probbaly due to its larger size. It is about the size of a Fulltone double overdrive pedal. Good amp for the price. The knobs were a little scratchy, but what do you expect for cheap electronics and plastic that probably sat on a container ship in the pacific ocean for months. 4Sounds at best "ok" but totes adorbs I'm reviewing the tweed '57 twin model.How big is it? Its about as big as the paperback version of Game of Thrones, the first book. A little smaller than a kid's metal lunchbox. Maybe like three VHS tapes stacked together. You get the idea.Does it sound good? No. It doesn't sound *terrible*. Although it is possible to make it sound terrible and difficult to make it sound good. So going with "no" for the "does it sound good?"Is it loud? No. Like, single acoustic guitar level of volume. Probably loud enough to accompany someone on acoustic. Or to sing over. But this is probably the right level of loud for an amp this small.Dialing in the best possible tones, it ranges from a not bright or sparkly clean to a gritty mid-level crunch, to a seriously way-too crunched out overdrive. The sweet spot seems to be somewhere in the low to mid gain and low to mid volume.It's clean sound is still just a bit dirty, and the crunchy mid-level overdrive is actually reasonably similar to the OD on my mid-90's Fender Blues Deluxe. Well, in the same family, at least.But is is SO awesome looking. SO AWESOME. Don't buy it for its sound, buy it for its awesomeness. The size, look, and cuteness completely outweigh the sound and the fact that it is a real amp is just icing. I mean, I'd buy it even if it didn't work as an amp at all. 4
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Reviews

Customer Reviews

Nowhere near the sound quality or usefullness of something like the Fly3 but it looks cool and if you ... It does a convincing '57 overdriven sound. I think most people might just not understand how the '57 sounds. And there is really no clean to this thing. You get it for that organic driven Tweed sound. A very specific sound. If you buy a '57 then you are really into a specific period of music but it is far more versatile than people realize. It was used in plenty of hit songs well into the '60s. Nowhere near the sound quality or usefullness of something like the Fly3 but it looks cool and if you have gift cards or something then it's a cool collectors item that puts out a decent Tweed sound. 4Its a Wonderful amp, but be realistic Let's first get this out of the way: This is a MINI AMP you play around with. A lot of people seem to have unrealistic expectations of these kinds of amps and rate them poorly because of those expectations. They are good as practice amps that won't have the neighbors complaining and save a lot of space but they aren't actual amps you could use in actual gigs except the smallest of crowds. That said, this Fender is a wonderful little bugger.This little guy is small, a lot smaller than I expected with two 2" speakers. It also looks adorable, not a phrase a guitarist would want to hear about his or her gear, but there is no other way to describe it. Its tweed exterior, chickenhead knobs and small size make it look like a precocious baby brother to the '57 Twin and I really like the way it looks. Its cute with a cool, retro feel given off by the quality of the tweed covering and the leather handle.In terms of sound and volume, its got a lot of neat tricks. With the gain at zero and the volume set all the way to 12, it retains a remarkably clean sound, but its a bit weak volume wise. My Danelectro Honeytone, which has a similar 1w output, is louder with the gain turned down but it breaks up into OD at full volume so it isn't as clean as the Fender at full volume. With the gain and volume set to 12, the amp gives and impressive, overdriven sound, that in my opinion, stands quite well along side its bigger brother. It has a sweet, crunchy, warm sound but its not what you'd use for death metal.I have a affinity for small mini amps and I really think this Fender is worth a look.The Minis I have:Fender MIni "57 TwinOrange CR3 Micro Crush PixVox Amplug AC30 w/ 0.7 Amplug CabinetDanelectro Honeytone 5Cheap build I loved this thing when I got it. Powerful enough to practice in a decent-size room, all the knobs you need, it's adorable and seems durable. Then a week later, there's the sound of something clattering around inside the box. I'm an electronics person, so I went to open it up- and oh wow.Inside the box, the speaker is held onto the front by a few cheap metal clips screwed into the plastic. These screws are not properly placed so if you move this unit around at all you will eventually break the speaker free and it'll beat around the inside with 4 sharp metal screws stuck to the magnet on the speaker. Beautiful, right? It hurts the sound quality when the speaker is rattling around loosely. It's difficult to reattach the speaker, because the screws broke off the plastic they were embedded into. You'd have to glue it in place since the screws won't hold.The rest of the unit? Oy. There are loose wires covered in hot glue trying to make sure the loose screws won't short something. If I didn't know any better I'd think this was a 1980s Chinese bodge job trying to rip off a real American brand. A few months later, and miniscule movements of the cords cause cracking and popping because the innards are working loose.I'm tossing this unit and upgrading to something that's built correctly inside. If you really need a dirt-cheap unit, get someone who knows what they're doing to crack it open and cover the innards with more hot glue to hold everything in place- especially the speaker. 1Awesome little "personal" practice amp Awesome little "personal" practice amp - really good tone at reasonably low volumes, realistic overdrive crunch at high volumes (without the "gain" overdrive boost). sounds great with reverb, chorus, phaser, compressor (etc.) stomp-boxes in front. Basically like the old-school "headphone amps" but with a ton of style and nice speakers! Brought it to rehearsal and cracked up my band-mates! 5This is good if you aren't sure you want to invest in ... This is good if you aren't sure you want to invest in a real amp and you just need to hear your instrument. Unfortunately it's battery charged so you need to keep replacing the batteries, and it really doesn't have a strong sound (this is good, of course, if you are using it in a house full of people and you don't want to annoy everyone). I tried to find a compatible adapter so we wouldn't have to buy batteries but I could not (and I went to guitar center twice). I wrote the sellers/product people and they recommended an adapter that was ~$20. Too much considering the initial cost of this amp! 3If you want compact then look no further. When I buy stuff I never think about dimensions very much. So when this arrived and was that tiny, my jaw dropped and I though given that if I would've spent 20 more dollars I could've got regular small standard amplifier - I had screwed myself by not doing enough research. As I am a beginner I just needed an amp capable of hearable sound and one where earphones would work well and I could practice before moving onto bigger ones for gigs or group sessions. At first the battery wouldn't work (but that was on me, long story). After getting battery to work, I plugged up and what came out amazed me for the size this is (2 watts I believe). For practicing on your own or even in a house to not disturb others this is perfect (or even as a display as a collectors item). It's super tiny but for how big it is has an impeccable sound. You can't turn it too loud or it gets washed out and I don't mess with distortion and stuff too much so can't comment on variations of sound. I'm trying to find a good wall wart as a power cord but I'm a little leary about damaging product or myself. I still don't know how long batteries last (they are 9V), if I did I would rate based on that as well. Rating it based on what I expected versus what I got versus what I wound up realizing it capable of, I'm very pleased. Plus given how spacious and divided my gig bag is, it even fits in front pocket of my guitar case, so I could essentially carry my entire set with me in one trip to vehicle (As stand collapses down, tuner clips on guitar, pedals fit in pockets). I will obviously get a bigger amp if I play a crowd or audience, but see no reason to yet if this one lasts well on batteries for awhile and since it's a common battery you can buy tons for cheap. If you are a beginner like me and just want to be able to hear yourself play loud enough or hook up headphones and want something very compact to haul around this is perfect. If you are looking for true practice amp for group sessions or gig amp for crowd, steer clear unless you want to be disappointed. If you are expecting a bigger sound than what it offers, you are in for a let down. If you go in open minded and with little expectations this gem will amaze you. Because the size made my jaw drop, the sound made it raise back up as I was surprised by what I heard. 5Tiny amp packs quite the punch! I bought this amp for when my daughter started learning the bass guitar. I didn't want a full sized amp since I don't think she'll play the bass very long, and I didn't want to spend a lot of money. This is the perfect amp! When I saw pictures of how small this amp is, I thought there's no way it's going to work. But we got it, hooked it up, and we were both pleasantly surprised at the sound that came out. It's perfect for her and works very well! 4Fender style if not sound Very cool little amp to dork around with at home. The two 3" speakers are tinny and there aren't a lot of options as far as tonality goes (you're not gonna want to play it in public), but that's to be expected from an amp this size. All the design touches, from the little chicken head knobs to the tweed cover, are pretty much perfect. Even if you don't play it often it'll look great on your desk, shelf or bar. Definitely worth the price. 4Mini and Deluxe I was pleasantly surprised by the tonally quality of this little test amp. The preamp allows for some tonal variation, and the tone knob acts like a mid tone cut or boost. This amp cleans up really well, and does not have that one size fits all distortion sound that a lot of these little amps have. Seems pretty sturdy, but only time will tell. My previous test amp has been dropped on slate and wood floor and always worked until the battery compartment no longer stayed shut. The only downside is this one has no belt clip for wandering around the house. This is probbaly due to its larger size. It is about the size of a Fulltone double overdrive pedal. Good amp for the price. The knobs were a little scratchy, but what do you expect for cheap electronics and plastic that probably sat on a container ship in the pacific ocean for months. 4Sounds at best "ok" but totes adorbs I'm reviewing the tweed '57 twin model.How big is it? Its about as big as the paperback version of Game of Thrones, the first book. A little smaller than a kid's metal lunchbox. Maybe like three VHS tapes stacked together. You get the idea.Does it sound good? No. It doesn't sound *terrible*. Although it is possible to make it sound terrible and difficult to make it sound good. So going with "no" for the "does it sound good?"Is it loud? No. Like, single acoustic guitar level of volume. Probably loud enough to accompany someone on acoustic. Or to sing over. But this is probably the right level of loud for an amp this small.Dialing in the best possible tones, it ranges from a not bright or sparkly clean to a gritty mid-level crunch, to a seriously way-too crunched out overdrive. The sweet spot seems to be somewhere in the low to mid gain and low to mid volume.It's clean sound is still just a bit dirty, and the crunchy mid-level overdrive is actually reasonably similar to the OD on my mid-90's Fender Blues Deluxe. Well, in the same family, at least.But is is SO awesome looking. SO AWESOME. Don't buy it for its sound, buy it for its awesomeness. The size, look, and cuteness completely outweigh the sound and the fact that it is a real amp is just icing. I mean, I'd buy it even if it didn't work as an amp at all. 4
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