Tanabe Dumkudo Rocky Mount NC

The Dumkudo is simply a higher-gain version of the Zenkudo designed to work better with single-coil pickups. I like the extremely high-gain tones that you can get from this pedal when using humbucking or active pickups. Fans of the highest- gain Dumble tones—as in the classic slide playing of Lowell George and David Lindley with their ’70s-era Dumbles—might prefer the Dumkudo, whereas the Zenkudo might be a better choice for those preferring subtle, more controlled tones.

Music City
(252) 977-3434
135 Se Main St
Rocky Mount, NC
Types of Instruments Sold
Digital Piano, Electronic Keyboard, Organs, Drums & Percussion, Sound Reinforcement, Guitars & Fretted Instruments

Data Provided by:
Pearson Music Co.
(252) 446-4101 , (252-446-8378 (fax)
1171 N. Wesleyan
Rocky Mount, NC
 
Music Masters
(423) 247-6777
303 Sugar Top Dr
Sugar Mountain, NC
Types of Instruments Sold
Acoustic Piano, Digital Piano, Electronic Keyboard, Band & Orchestral, Guitars & Fretted Instruments, Print Music

Data Provided by:
Griffin Music Scene Inc
(704) 567-3010
4507 E Independence Blvd
Charlotte, NC
Types of Instruments Sold
Sound Reinforcement

Data Provided by:
The Violin Shoppe
(704) 373-0551
2112 E 7Th St
Charlotte, NC

Data Provided by:
Robbins Jewelry & Music
(252) 237-8011
Po Box 1646
Wilson, NC

Data Provided by:
Pioneer Music
(252) 291-9688
925 Ward Blvd Ste 1F
Wilson, NC
 
Fredericks Of Goldsboro
(919) 735-3496
Po Box 2031
Goldsboro, NC

Data Provided by:
Mitchell'S Piano Gallery Inc.
(336) 768-6568
3360 Robinhood Rd
Winston Salem, NC

Data Provided by:
Piano & Organ Distributors
(919) 596-2105
2403 New Raleigh Hwy
Durham, NC
Types of Instruments Sold
Acoustic Piano, Digital Piano, Organs

Data Provided by:
Data Provided by:

Tanabe Dumkudo

GJ7T0272The Dumkudo ($310 direct) is simply a higher-gain version of the Zenkudo (see page 95) designed to work better with single-coil pickups. I like the extremely high-gain tones that you can get from this pedal when using humbucking or active pickups. Fans of the highest- gain Dumble tones—as in the classic slide playing of Lowell George and David Lindley with their ’70s-era Dumbles—might prefer the Dumkudo, whereas the Zenkudo might be a better choice for those preferring subtle, more controlled tones. Again, the three modes produce quite different sounds and sonic behaviors. The green mode reminds me of the ’70s Dumbles, while the blue mode is more in the ’80s Dumble vein, and the red mode is both Marshall-y and Dumble-y at the same time.

—Henry Kaiser

KUDOS Quiet. Terrific aggressive tones with higher-output pickups. Excellent modern classic tones with single-coil pickups.
CONCERNS Pricey. Low contrast between control labels and abalone background can make it difficult to read the controls on stage.
CONTACT tanabe.tv

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