Guitar Amps1-40 of 349 products
VHT D-Fifty 50 Watt Valve Amp Head
BOSS Katana 50W MKII 1x12 Combo
Fender Mustang LT25
Blackstar ID Core 10 Black V3
Positive Grid Spark
Fender Frontman 10G
BOSS Waza-Air Personal Guitar Amplification System
BOSS Katana Mini
Orange Crush Mini Combo Practice Amp
Marshall MG10G 10 Watt Guitar Combo Black and Gold
Fender Mustang GTX100
BOSS Katana 100W MKII 1x12 Combo
Marshall MG15GR 15 Watt Guitar Combo Black and Gold
Marshall MG15GFX 15 Watt Black and Gold Combo Practice Amp
Blackstar Fly 3 Mini Amp
Fender Blues Junior Lacquered Tweed
Vox AP2-AC Amplug 2 AC30
Orange Crush 12 Combo Practice Amp
Fender Tone Master Deluxe Reverb 1x12 Combo Solid State Amp
Fender Mustang GTX50
Marshall MG15G 15 Watt Guitar Combo Black and Gold
Fender Blues Junior IV Black
Yamaha THR10II Wireless
Marshall DSL40CR 40W 1x12 Combo Valve Amp
Orange Crush 20 Combo Practice Amp
Fender Mustang Micro Headphone Amp
Fender Mustang LT50
Marshall MG30GFX 30 Watt Guitar Combo Black and Gold
Blackstar Amplug2 Fly Guitar
Orange Crush 20RT Combo Practice Amp
Blackstar ID Core 20 Black V3
Marshall DSL20CR 20 Watt Combo
Vox AP2-CR Amplug 2 Classic Rock
Blackstar Fly Mini Amp Pack
Roland Cube Street-EX Battery Powered Amp
About Guitar Amps
Guitar amps are, after the guitar itself, the biggest factor to consider when creating your electric guitar sound. Amplifiers play a huge part - some would say the biggest part - in the production of tone and there are a vast array of makes, models and variations on offer to get you the sound you dream of. There are many types of guitar amplifier to choose from based on your taste and needs.
There are valve amps (also known as tube amps to our American cousins). They have a rich tone and are capable of being ‘overdriven’.
Solid state amps are based on circuit boards rather than valves. They are much lighter and can be played more comfortably at bedroom levels.
Modelling amps rely on sophisticated digital technology to replicate old valve amps and effects. These are popular for studio situations and live work.
Practice amps are smaller and perfect for home use. They are usually solid state, but there are a few small valve amps available, so if you're sat at home and want a chilled out jam session, a practice amp is ideal for you.
Another distinguishing feature between electric guitar amps is whether they are a ‘combo’ or a ‘head’. Combo amps tend to be more popular these days because they include both the amplifier and the speaker in one housing, making them much more compact. An amp head is just the amplifier on its own. You need to pair a head with a ‘cabinet’ which houses the speaker.
Why Do I Need a Guitar Amp?
- Inspire yourself with new sounds
- Hear your playing in greater detail
- Great for gigging, recording, or practicing