As the name indicates, Morley’s Buffer Boost is a dual-sided pedal with two distinct purposes in one housing. First of all, it’s an always-on signal buffer, but it also features a clean boost circuit.
“It sounds so good, you just want to keep playing. It’s really amazing. The boost feature is also incredible. There are no tone adjustments on the wah, but it just sounds so good. Perfectly voiced.”
New for NAMM 2017. Morley just released the DJ Ashba Skeleton signature wah that has a ton of tricks up its sleeve. But there is one in particular that is very visual.
This song named the Morley ‘Bad Horsie’ Steve Vai signature Wah. You don’t actually see it in this video, but you do get Stave Vai in pure silver with a Wah face. What’s not to like?
Guitar Noize’s videos are more demos than reviews. But hey with a pedal like the Morley Dragon 2 George Lynch signature, all you need is to hear how amazing it sounds.
If you ever wondered how a certain Morley pedal sounds, look no further. Chances are that you will find it in this massive demo of 10 pedals with and without dirt across 22 demo tracks.
Nothing says devotion like lavish amounts of reverbs and delay coupled with beautiful swells and blooms from a Morley PVO+ Volume Plus pedal. It’s positively divine.
Co-created by one of the top axemen of the golden era of Glam Metal, this Wah pedal has all the swagger of its human namesake. Even the raging red dragon on the front is pure 80’s.
Reinventing the 70’s Morley Power Fuzz Wah used by Metallica’s original bass player, this is a fitting offering to Burton’s memory, combining classic Wah with fuming fuzz.
If you hang out on message boards, you know that guitarists hate “tone suck” – and the gear they believe creates it – more than anything. It’s high time we kill it, and kill it good.