Sometimes referred to as the “Baby Twin,” the Pro Reverb provided a lot of musical firepower and fit the bill in larger venues.
Tech Specs: The 4x10” Concert amp put out about 40 watts.
Overshadowed by the Princeton Reverb, which is widely considered one of the most famous studio amps ever built, the non-reverb Princeton is a sleeper hit.
Its existence in the shadow of its reverb-capable brother is a shame, as it offers some of the finest pure Fender tones you can find in a compact package.
The new style Champ and Vibro Champ amps featured slanting control panels.
All of these amps put out about 4 watts and had a single 8” speaker.
Immediately popular for studio use, they also found favor from musicians playing small gigs.Tech Specs: Once again, Fender issued three distinct variants of the Princeton amp during the Blackface era: the transitional “tuxedo” model, as well as reverb and non-reverb models in the new “Princeton” style.Each version featured a single 10” speaker and about 12 watts of output.A short-lived model, it was discontinued by mid-1964.Still, a lot of sound output for the money—and they tend to sell for a lot less than the similar-looking Super Reverb amps.