If you want all SG looks and tone but don’t want to pay an arm and a leg, the G-310 from Epiphone is your best bet. The SG guitar shape we know today was originally a re-designed Les Paul body style, which started in 1961 and continued until 1967. Since Epiphone introduced the G-310 over 15 years ago, it has been a popular instrument for those who want real SG tone and looks at an economical price.

Unsurpassed Upper Fret Access:
Reach all the upper frets on a authentic carved ’67 style SG tone-rich Mahogany body with a bolt-on Slim-Taper™ Mahogany neck and Rosewood fingerboard. The killer classic tone comes from a pair of red-hot 700T and 650R open-coil Humbucker pickups surrounded by the classic, 1966 style SG pickguard. But wait, there’s more! The sustain is even greater thanks to Epiphone’s innovative LockTone™ hardware with locking Tune-o-matic bridge and Stop-bar tailpiece giving you up to 20% more sustain! The full-function controls feature bridge pickup volume and tone knobs and neck pickup volume and tone knobs each using full-size 500K Ω potentiometers matched with Epiphone’s rugged all-metal 3-way toggle pickup selector switch for long-lasting performance. The guitar also features chrome hardware including dependable die-cast machine heads for accurate and stable tuning and is available in Red, Ebony and Vintage White finishes. It’s also available as the G-310 Left-handed in Ebony finish.

Worry-free Protection:
The Epiphone G-310 guitar is backed by the famous Epiphone Lifetime Limited Warranty featuring incomparable Gibson 24/7/360 Customer Service and guarantees the instrument against defects in materials or workmanship. Plug one in today at your favorite Authorized Epiphone Dealer.

Epiphone is one of American’s oldest and most revered instrument makers. Since 1873, Epiphone has made instruments for every style of popular music and celebrated its 140th anniversary in 2013. The story of Epiphone begins in the mountains of Greece and threads its way to Turkey, across the Atlantic to the immigrant gateway of Ellis Island, and into the nightclubs, recording studios, and coast-to-coast radio broadcasts of Manhattan in the 1920s and 30s.