Whether this is the true story of the guitar of David or not is not for me to decide. There are very few sources and many Seymour Duncan was a good Ged Chtnis have, there Holes in it Theory , Mainly because David Mead’s assessment of the guitar in 1995 revealed strong evidence for this is a model 1954. Phil Taylor seems to emphasize the theory that Seymour confused to refuse “Frankenstein” with another guitar. The question can also be asked why Seymour wanted to just $ 900 when he sold it to Taylor if she was the # 0001 Strat in fact It was a symbolic price between friends that the Vintage Guitar Ph nomen was not a problem at the time When a coup d ‘eye in the opposite direction and you entbl te fact that Seymour knew that it was a “false” then why did he for $ 900 which at the time was a bit much for a seemingly wt sell Similar guitar made of different pieces
David # 0001, however, is a unique guitar itself and w While many collectors keep their objects behind glass or lodgment David uses the Strat and h More common in the last two years. The guitar has been featured in a photo shoot by Ross Halfin David Jon Gilmour in 2006 was 6 M Rz born in 1946 in Cambridge, England. & Nbsp; His parents at a young age encouraged to develop skills in music, and played a large it In the subsequent Be developed with David as an artist. He began initially Grows gains interest in the guitar when he began to h Ren to records being of Elvis Presley and the Everly Brothers. Can not buy his own guitar, he borrowed a practice from a neighbor and started putting with a book and record of Pete Seeger.
1962 David met Syd Barrett at the Institute of Technology in Cambridge. In the same year he joined his first band called “Joker’s Wild” with whom he recorded an album, but only fifty copies were made. In August 1965 David t, Syd and some other guys went traveling around Europe, occasionally performing in small pubs. David finally returned to France in 1967 and formed another group originally called “Flowers”, but soon renamed “Bullitt” .They were not particularly successful, and continued, mainly covers of popular songs in playing time.