ProGuitarShop

Billy Gibbons’ Guitars

January 31, 2013

By Daniel Brooks

In 1967, an 17 year-old Billy Gibbons went on a short, four city tour through Texas with his band, Moving Sidewalks, in support of the Jimi Hendrix Experience. Hendrix was impressed with the young guitarist, so much so that, as legend has it, he gave the young Texan the Pink Stratocaster he’d been playing for the past few months and named Gibbons one of the best guitarists in the U.S. Not long after, while Moving Sidewalks was touring in support of the Doors, Gibbons met bassist Dusty Hill and Drummer Frank Beard. The Trio would come together in 1969 to form ZZ Top, one of the most iconic American bands of the rock and roll era.

With a gritty, guitar-driven sound rooted in Hill and Beard’s rock-solid rhythm section and Gibbons’ inimitable virtuosity, a creative approach to Texas Blues that both embodies and transcends the genre, and a pervasive sense of humor, ZZ Top have enjoyed more than forty years of success contributing to the classic rock canon with songs like La Grange, Waitin’ For The Bus, Cheap Sunglasses, I’m Bad, I’m Nationwide, Sharp Dressed Man and many others. At an age where most would consider retirement, that little ol’ band from Texas continues to record and tour, well into the fifth decade of an iconic career.

Ever the lover of music and the gear with which it is made, Billy Gibbons maintains a youthful enthusiasm for guitars with a collection that numbers well over 500 instruments, many of which are one-of-a-kind, custom works of art. While it would be far beyond the scope of this article to even list all of Billy Gibbons’ guitars, much less present all of them with the attention each deserves, here are a few that standout as essential.


The centerpiece of Billy’s collection is, of course, his 1959 Les Paul affectionately named Pearly Gates. He bought it for $250 in 1968 from an ex-guitar player turned rancher. The guitar was in mint condition and Billy has kept it 100% stock. He still has the extra set of strings that came with it, and the love letter from the girlfriend of the original owner.    Featured on every ZZ Top record, Gibbons claims Pearly Gates has divine connections and sings with a “God-like voice.” I don’t know about you, but I have yet to even imagine a good reason to argue with the man.

The next significant piece of Billy Gibbons’ collection is the pink Fender Stratocaster given to him by Jimi Hendrix. Now in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, the guitar is as storied as it is legendary. As a gift from one of his guitar heroes, the Pink Strat was one of Gibbons’ prize possessions until it was stolen sometime in the 1970s. In the long hiatus the band took following their 1976 tour, both Gibbons and Hill grew their now iconic beards as a way to, ironically, maintain their anonymity in public. One night, Gibbons was watching a band in a local bar when he spotted the stolen Pink Strat. After the show, he approached the guitarist and made an offer. His beard let him deal in anonymity without identifying himself or the provenance of the guitar, and for 150 dollars, Billy was reunited with his prized Strat.

 

With ZZ Top’s success came the rewards. With fond remembrance for his very first guitar, Gibbons commissioned a faithful reproduction of the 1962 Gibson Melody Maker given to him that year on Christmas day. Aside from the Seymour Duncan stacked humbucker, his replica is exactly like the first guitar he ever owned or played, right down to the pinstriping he had etched into the finish on the original. It may or may not be the dream guitar you would buy when you find success, but you probably had a different first guitar than Gibbons.


ZZ Top came to most people’s attention in 1983 with Eliminator, their most successful album to date. In addition to the sequenced synthesizers that added a new dimension to their music and captured a new audience, they played perfectly into the MTV era by upgrading their visual impact with a barrage of soon-to-be iconic imagery: from beards and hats, to videos featuring a tricked out 1933 Ford known as the Eliminator, to performing with matching, white fur covered guitars. Gibbons actually had two different fur guitars: a 1960 Gibson Explorer and a custom Bo Diddley model made by John Bolin to the original Gretsch specifications.

Billy Gibbons’ connection to Bo Diddley doesn’t end with a single, fur-covered guitar. His Billy-Bo guitar has been a stage staple ever since Diddley gave him one of his own originals, designed and built in 1959. Gibbons decided the gift was too rare to risk damage on tour, so he had Gretsch reproduce it, with a few personal modifications.
 


One of the rarest guitars in his collection, the Gibson Moderne never fails to get the attention of the knowledgeable collector. It was originally designed alongside the Flying V and the Explorer in 1957 to regain some of the market share lost to Fender’s more modern Stratocaster and Telecaster, but it didn’t go into production. The Moderne became something of a mythical design as hypothetical prototypes were believed to have been built but never released. Gibson finally “re-issued” the Moderne for a brief period in 1980 and then again in 2012.

With more than 500 guitars in his collection, it would be impractical, if not impossible, to feature every instrument Billy Gibbons owns. Special attention, however, has to be given to a few features that are unique to many of Billy’s guitars. For one, he is fond of very light guitars and often has them modified by removing wood from under the top for an instrument weighing as little as six or seven pounds. A few of his guitars are even reported to have chambered necks. Of course, this is only possible if one uses light strings. Billy Gibbons uses .007 gauge strings (.007 .009 .011 .020 .030 .038) on all but a few of his guitars, and then only an .008 gauge set of strings on those guitars on which he uses an alternate tuning. If you would like to dig a little deeper into Billy Gibbons’ vast and unusual collection of guitars, check out his book titled Rock + Roll Gearhead. He shares several dozen of his favorites and tells his own story in a delightful celebration of unbridled creativity.

 

Comments

  1. ken van tassel says:

    If you want a true replica of one of Billys guitars contact John Bolin @ bolin guitars. John has made many of billys guitars. Even if the headstock say something else chances are it’s a bolin. I own one of the live from Texas bolin models and I have to say that out of my 30 plus guitars this is my go to guitar nothing else compares. Best guitar I own hands down!

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 1:47 am
  2. Scott Perry says:

    I just wanted to say ,that the other fur-lined guitar that Billy owns, is a Dean…

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 1:56 am
  3. Muppet says:

    Billy Gibbons owns over 500 guitars, and all you can show here is 3 of them?

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 2:01 am
  4. Bob Y says:

    And…. once again the author never actually confirms the existence of an “original” Moderne in Billy’s collection. Come on Billy….show it to us…..

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 2:13 am
  5. D-man says:

    First time I saw ZZ Top Billy had,short hair ,round glasses and they all dressed in cowboy shirts and cowboy hats. Country rock ,ala the three named space cowboys and Poco,Eagles,etc.were big so I was expecting the same or something similar .Then they kicked things,off and its been one of the greatest musical adventures since .Years later I ran into him in Houston Hobby airport,he has just returned from buying a Bo Diddley Gretsch from a batch that had been discovered laying in a warehouse.He was dressed in a three piece Armani suit with trademark shades and beard ,along with his golf hat. I asked him if he was the right reverend and he grinned and said yeah,he was .I was pressed for time as my plane was boarding and didn’t have time to get his autograph,I did get to thank him for the years of enjoymen,and shake his hand.

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 3:03 am
  6. Albert says:

    You know, one never knows what to believe when it comes to Billy Gibbons and history.  The story of the pink strat recovery was told quite differently several years ago.  If I recall correctly, someone else spotted this guy playing it, then called Billy to inform him.  I don’t remember “anonymity” or “$150” either.  Can someone back me up on this?

    Also, the ‘59 burst, for years he told the “under the bed in an old house” story.

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 3:28 am
  7. Wes Richey says:

    A friend of mine, David Swift, (who worked for Joey Long, the Houston blues icon) bought a new Gibson Moderne “RI” from Evans Music on credit in 1981 or 82. When he realized he couldn’t afford the payments, he returned it, and the salesman told him Billy Gibbons bought it immediately after that. I believe that’s “the one”. Something else he told me, is that there’s a picture somewhere out there of Billy Gibbons, Johnny Winter, Steve Miller & their mentor Joey Long sitting together at Alief Pub (now Ken’s Club) in Houston in about ‘68. What a jam that must have been!

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 3:30 am
  8. tdclns says:

    ZZ has never been able to recover, artistically speaking, from a batch of terrible music in the 80’s (‘Velcro Fly’  & ‘TV Dinners’  are but a few that come to mind).  In that respect, they remind me of another American music institution who just released a new disc a few months ago; Aerosmith. While they certainly can hold their own live, I’m afraid the creative aspect of both these bands has gone down the drain. The best music from both of them will forever be linked to their 70’s output, which still remain some of rocks’ best. Nevertheless, this article shed absolutely nothing… 3 paste up photo’s of guitars he owns is not what I was expecting to see after reading the title of the article. It is common knowledge that even though he owns some valuable axes, he also has played some of the most ridiculous instruments this side of Rick Nielson.  Just re-hashed info passed down from years of the same stories. And while I do love Gibbon’s & ZZ’s early music, I must admit that I was once again let down after hearing the new CD. I think they could’ve done something much better; especially given that their ‘sell-out’ days of commercial success are well behind them.

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 4:22 am
  9. Scott Lirette says:

    Regardless of what was covered or uncovered, shown are not shown I say any three guys who can accomplish what they have done for music as we know is more than probably 98% of what any band will ever do. To still be inspired to write and tour says what ZZ Top is about, THE MUSIC!!!!!! I seriously doubt they need the money or have anything else to prove. They are the biggest little band that will ever come out of Texas! Just one humble guitar players opinion.

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 5:09 am
  10. Ben Smith says:

    I agree the caption is misleading - how many guitars? I like ZZ Top but have always been amazed that a limited set of riffs using a single, though exceptional, tone could propel this little band to such iconic status. BTW:  According to my computer’s clock, I’m typing this on January 31, 2013 at 2:40 PM. All the comments I’ve seen so far were posted “tomorrow” in the AM. Must all be on the east side of GMT. Just sayin’ ............

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 5:29 am
  11. PegLeg says:

    Seen Billy and ZZ Top Live in concert 5 times ..... I believe it was their fist tour when they had Live animals on a stage shaped like Texas ...they never fail to exceed all expectations…

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 6:14 am
  12. Yendor Segrub says:

    @Pegleg;  No, on their first tour they had nothing on stage but their Rio Grande amps and themselves—dressed in jeans and boots. It was at least 2 tours later before music became second to image.

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 7:40 am
  13. BC says:

    The supposed Moderne Billy owns may have some original Moderne parts, but it is not, and I repeat, not an original Moderne. They no longer exist, although they did. There were probably three Modernes made in ‘57-58, and they languished in the the Gibson “morgue” in the Kalamazoo plant until the late 60’s or early 70’s, when they were supposedly cut up on a band saw and deposited in a dumpster. Legend has it that a couple of plucky Gibson employees rescued some of the parts and built a couple of fake Modernes. This may be what Billy has. In truth, his Moderne looks more like the Ibanez Futura replica guitar from the 70’s, but with a standard Gibson neck, perhaps from an SG. Billy isn’t talking, and he’s never let a vintage guitar expert examine the guitar. I wonder why? Billy guards his image and tall tales very carefully. 

    This so-called article has been a complete waste of time, as another writer mentioned. Three pictures of Gibbons’ guitars and some hearsay do not good journalism make. Why don’t you hire a professional writer to do these things? I also agree that ZZ Top’s best music is long behind them.

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 8:00 am
  14. Wayne says:

    Love the early stuff but a few yr’s ago I watched a rock show by two macbooks and three guys on stage though two were singing (I think)

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 10:13 am
  15. Kurt says:

    Like previously stated, ZZ is and will always be a great band, and Billy’s touch is one that’s pretty much instantly recognizable, but I’ve heard and read so many differing stories it’s hard to separate what’s real and what he just made up or let others just make up about his instruments.  It’d be interesting to sit down with the man and hear some truths, I bet he’s a cool guy!!

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 11:07 am
  16. TerryAre says:

    Surprised at the ultra light gauge strings… For all you armchair critics, come back and talk when you’ve sold a few million records.

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 11:20 am
  17. Steve says:

    It is funny when it comes to overseas guitars even when they are well made with highend specs and pups everybody will jump on them that they are inferior replicas. When people replicate a famous name guitar charging a downpainment for a house suddenly it is the real deal…....! I am a big fan of Billy and yes I love to see pic’s of his collection or the famous Pearly Gates, even more I love to hear it on the ZZ top records but come on everything else is ....just a replica!

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 12:25 pm
  18. telewacker says:

    If you wants to see more check this gearhead book out!

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 1:28 pm
  19. Billy Gray says:

    Thanks for the story.  Though it was brief, it whetted my interest in re-listening to some Zee Zee.  What a great band they are.  To pull off the sound they do with only three guys—-reminds me of seeing SRV and Hendrix with their trios.  Power to the max.  And thanks again to Pro Guitar Shop for the great little article.

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 1:45 pm
  20. David Scott says:

    I know this column is about Billy’s prized guitars but when Billy was still with Moving Sidewalk he played the Les Paul through a Marshall amp with the two LL’s broken off the front of the speaker cabinet, thus Marsha was his amp of choice.

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 2:11 pm
  21. Scott Perry says:

    First of all, the Tour Mentioned with the animals, was the ‘World Wide Texas Tour”. Second, in a video interview I saw withhis Tech., of 9+ years, Billy takes about 10 or more different ‘brand new guitars’, on the road, and changes them all about 4 times, durind the length of any given tour. He said the last time he counted, in Billy’s wearhouse, and it’s been a few years, was OVER 500 guitars. Also, the band got cought-up in the ‘M-TV’ revolution, so I’m sure their management had something to do with the ‘80’s cheesey image crap in the videos. To Billy for anything he’s done, or had to do in his career, he’s still one of the finest guitarists to walk the planet. The loudest show I’ve ever attended, was at the 2 night taping of ‘Fandango’, @ the Warehouse, in New Orleans. And last, how can anyone throw stones? He’s an Icon, and we’re not.

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 2:47 pm
  22. Keith says:

    @tdclns and Ben’s comment on ‘limited set of riffs’... are you kidding me?  Ok, it’s good to be young and no doubt we’re hungriest and at our creative zenith when we’re still ‘searching’ for our ‘voice’.  Success often creates complacency.  That said, La Futura is a GREAT album and if you’ve not given it a listen, you need to.  Also, would point out that several tracks from the past 2-3 albums have gems that should get your attention.  I agree that there’s not as much ‘solid’ stuff, but here’s the thing… when you’re a band that had the success they had before changing to try what they did with Eliminator, you have to recognize they have the nads to roll the bones and be willing to try something that may not be what people expect.  Eliminator/Recycler, etc… probably cost them some of their die-hard fans, but they gained a new legion of fans.  They continue to take chances in their work and that means some don’t get good press, but I like most of it.  Bottom line, they’re some of the best players out there and it irks me to hear people cracking on them for not being predictable.  As for the Aerosmith crack… got the new album… a swing and a miss.  Not sure what they were thinking there, and I love Aerosmith as much as I love ZZ but can’t figure out the Aerosmith thing… that was truly forgettable (The “It came from antoher planet thing”) 

    By the way, is PGS going to get their hacked email issue resolved?  I get so many ‘someone replied’ emails to that Hendrix article I had to get my IT department involved to block them.  Now I’m starting to get swamped by spams from fake PGS emails…. dang!!!

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 3:26 pm
  23. Scott Perry says:

    To Keith: Well said brother! As for the Aerosmith album, All I hear is bad shit about it, but I’ll decide that for myself , when I finally hear it…

    posted on February 1, 2013 at 8:51 pm
  24. Boss Chorus CE3 says:

    So many guitars so little tone. When I see Billy play nowadays it’s plain obvious the man doesnt really play or practice anymore. Not that it matters but for a talent such as he is one would expect constant progress. Seems he’s too busy acquiring things and living the rock n roll life.

    posted on February 2, 2013 at 12:52 am
  25. Ed Brenton says:

    Whoa, not much love for ZZ shown here…
    For all you slammers; what’s the title of your new album again? I simply gotta check it out if you’re good enough to disrespect the Right Reverand Billy G!
    You must be the “Next Big Thing” we’ve all been waiting for

    posted on February 2, 2013 at 8:12 am
  26. Ben Tideas says:

    As much as he’s a brilliant guitarist, the reason I read this article is because I wanted to know more about someone who loves ultra thin guitar string gauges. My favourite guitarist, Frank Zappa, also used very thin guitar strings ... and after more than 4 decades of using “normal” gauges, including on 12 string guitars, I’ve had it with “normal” gauges.

    I’m not here to threadcrap or anything, but I really, really wanted to know more about any guitarists who can see that it’s just so much easier to ... OK, I’ve said enough.

    But I’m really drooling over the thought of how many of his massive collection of 500 guitars have ultralight strings on them. (I’ve only got 5 guitars, but the slide and 12 stringers all have .008s). Thank you, Billy!!!!

    posted on February 2, 2013 at 6:03 pm
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  28. Boss Chorus CE3 says:

    Heard the new album.only confirms my statement.  Blind faith has been killing this World since forever. You need to wake the fuck up. So does Billy.

    posted on February 3, 2013 at 8:26 am
  29. Cliff Lang says:

    In order to understand what Billy Gibbons himself says, you have to understand the American “tall tales” tradition, because this guy is an avid perpetrator of his own personal tall tales. If you’re familiar with the stories of Pecos Bill or Paul Bunyan, then you’re in the right ballpark. I’ve seen interviews with him in which he supposedly reveals the secrets of his live rig and his effects pedals, many of which he claims to be hand built, one of a kind items constructed by wizards or sorcerers or what have you. It’s all a load of bushwa, but told in a spirit of fun and impish good humor. Don’t take him seriously. In another article he spun fantastic fables about the Eliminator car and its obviously make believe James Bond style hidden components. Again, it’s all a put-on. I suppose you could say that Gibbons has 0% credibility when speaking to an interviewer, either on TV or for print media, or you could see him for what I believe he imagines himself to be, a great kidder who enjoys putting people on and spinning imaginative versions of his own personal truth, much as my grandfather did when he told me of his many adventures as a gold prospector, a jungle big game hunter, and other fictitious adventures. By the way I tell my own granddaughter the same stories he told me and a few I’ve made up myself, so if you’re going to condemn Gibbons for embroidering the truth a little just to make life more colorful and fun, then you’ll have to condemn me as well!

    posted on February 3, 2013 at 2:27 pm
  30. Scott Perry says:

    I’ve been listening to ZZ Top before any of you were a thought. The guy ,now, plays, because he loves the blues, and not all the Tapping, Technical bullshit. You should go back and listen to their first albums, up to Fandango. Straight,HARD blues riffs! While your at it, listen to Buddy Guy, Hubert Sumlin, Robert Johnson. Go back and listen to your roots, before you’re just playing, techno-symetrical riffs. Listen to them, if not to just learn the proper way to play RHYTHEM guitar, instead of arpeggios , with no meter. Billy Gibbons is an icon, and can still ripp anyone on this page a new asshole on the guitar!!!

    posted on February 3, 2013 at 5:19 pm
  31. RHYTHEM guitarist says:

    @ Scott, yeah, this is now a pissing contest, and YOU are the man, you’ve been listening to ZZ Top before they were even born, good one! Who gives a f*ck?! This article was about his guitars!

    But while you’re at it ... why don’t YOU learn the proper way to spell RHYTHEM guitar. It’s not exactly spelt the same way it sounds! You’ve been around so long you should learn how not to make any spelling mistaeks! ;)

    posted on February 3, 2013 at 6:20 pm
  32. Scott Perry says:

    @ Rhythem guitarist, thanks for the spelling lesson. Now, go shove your fist up your canal!!! Did I spell that right, fuck face?

    posted on February 3, 2013 at 8:56 pm
  33. RHYTHEM guitarist says:

    Yeah,don’t get angry, but ... where you wrote “While your at it”, that SHOULD be “While YOU’RE at it.” OK? And “symetrical” actually has TWO “m"s and “ripp” only has ONE “p”.

    Don’t wanna sound TOO anal, but what with rippping new assholes and shoving fists up canals, can’t be too careful, haha!

    posted on February 4, 2013 at 8:45 am
  34. Scott Perry says:

    @ RHYTHEM guitarist, This article started off about some of Gibbon’s guitars, then it turned into a Billy Gibbon’s Technique advancement over the years has fallen off subject .That’s the way these forums go. I try to make a positive statement about the man, and those before him, and you jab me about spelling. If you’re going to do stupid shit like that, stay off of these sites. This is a forum for guitarist’s opinions. I don’t normally go off on idiots that want to be funny, but from now on , go with the flow of the subject at hand, and leave the personal insults on twitter. It’s because of that kind of crap, they quit these discussions. If you can’t force yourself to do that,get some help, or take up the accordion. Hey teach’, thanks for the lesson.

    posted on February 4, 2013 at 11:20 am
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  36. dave says:

    As regards his ‘1960’ Explorer, it has always been my understanding that it and the Flying V were only made in 1958 - hence their rarity.

    posted on February 5, 2013 at 2:30 am
  37. dave says:

    Oh, and my first exposure to ZZTop was finding their first album in a cut-out bin at Texas Tech in 1970. The only reason I bought it was because of the picture of “Pearly Gates” on the cover. It was the same type of guitar that the three greats had played - Clapton, Beck, and Page - so I figured the music was of a similar genre, an assumption that was pleasantly confirmed.  Strangely, though, I used the same logic to suggest to a friend that he buy an early T-Rex album from the same cut-out bin. He was not happy with me.

    posted on February 5, 2013 at 2:38 am
  38. Slap Pappy says:

    One, if Billy ever decided to put together a HUGE coffee-table book on his guitar collection (which would probably take several volumes) I’m sure he could raise a million or two in royalties with it.  Put me on the mailing list, man! :)

    Two, maybe Rick Nielsen should do the same.  Or (posthumously) one for Les Paul.  - Slappy

    posted on February 5, 2013 at 4:32 am
  39. Bobby says:

    i’m with Scott Perry as he generously stated some valuable truths !  one’s that i’ve come to know over 40 yrs + of playtime thru lotso’ guitars and amps including a Dumble .  i had discussions with his engineer in Memphis .  they both collaborate on his sounds on record , hello , it is a fact that one’s tone originates with a concept in one’s head and is implemented by one’s HANDS .......... .  jealousy goes on forever as does ignorance and unhealthy EGO .  the question is ...... does one get paid by the note ? whatever moves ya .  be kind to Your peers . they are ‘elders’ for good reason .

    posted on February 5, 2013 at 5:19 am
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  41. Scott Perry says:

    @ Bobby, Brother, I couldn’t have said it better myself,,,,,

    posted on February 5, 2013 at 9:46 am
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    The Modernes in the early 1980’s did not have a split headstock, they had the Gumbie shaped headstocks.

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