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That was soooo limiting to the true power of Word Press back then and such negative verbiage has pretty much left the conversation when Word Press comes up, thank goodness. Still today, after all these years, we use Word Press for the entire Here Next Year website…including the blog part.Yes, the website you’re on right now is using Word Press.The Texas Red model uses the Celestion Vintage 30 speaker.The V30 is known for its strong midrange and is well suited for classic rock/lead guitar.This speaker has been used in the Hot Rod Deluxe, Blues Deluxe, Deluxe Reverb and the Twin Reverb, among others. It doesn’t have the deepest bass, however, and the highs can sometimes be “fizzy.” When the cream board tweeds were introduced, Fender chose the Jensen reissue (made in Italy) C12N.The C12N doesn’t sound much like vintage Jensens, and it can be shrill-sounding. Some people prefer the Special Design and don’t consider it an improvement.You’re in the blog section where this particular post has commanded a #1, #2, or #3 search position on Google since about 20-minutes after we published it 7 years ago for the phrase “Why Word Press.” So much for the theory that blog posts get pushed down after time.

#1 My first thoughts on opening the Cooper’s bag were “boy, this boat sure doesn’t weigh much” and “that’s an awfull lot of frame pieces!

Because Word Press is much different than when this post was originally posted in 2009.

Back then, Word Press had a bit of a bad rap by being thought of only as “blog” software.

Fender introduced the Blues Junior in 1995, and has revised and updated it periodically since then.

Blues Junior history can be divided into two major categories: the early amps with green circuit boards and the later ones with cream-colored boards.

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