Because great guitars deserve this.

 

 

This is something we keep getting asked about -- so we decided to provide an answer.

What we've got here is a Tune-O-Matic bridge mounted on a Rick-style bridge plate.  What this means is that you can swap out your Rick bridge for a TOM without drilling new holes in your guitar for those gimungous mounting anchors.

It's gets even better: we've also mounted a TOM bridge to a 400-series tailpiece.  Which means that if you need a replacement for the crappy (or lost) floating bridge, you're good to go.

And yes, you can, for a limited time, have your choice of an ABR-1 or Nashville style bridge.

Even betterer: if you own a 660/12 or 1993Plus, you've certainly noticed that the stock 12-saddle bridge is a poor match for the wider neck.  The problem is simple: RIC's 12-saddle bridge is designed for a narrow neck; it doesn't have the width to make full use of the wider neck.  Ask yourself: does it really matter how wide the neck is if the strings all run right down the middle?  To fix this, we've mounted a 12-saddle TOM bridge on a RIC-compatible baseplate.  You get a drop-in replacement for your old bridge, and -- finally -- full use of the extra-wide fretboard.

For looks, quality, and accuracy: there is simply no other choice for your Rickenbacker.


For the 330/360/620/etc.:
The ABR-1 bridge:
The Nashville bridge:

For the 400-series tailpiece:
The ABR-1 bridge:
The Nashville bridge:

For the 660/12 and 1993Plus:
Which would you rather have?
 
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Winfield Vintage
email:
(408) 740-4510

Rickenbacker is a trademark of Rickenbacker International Corporation (RIC).  No affiliation with RIC is either expressed or implied.