5.0 out of 5 stars | High quality case without a high price.
Style: Les Paul
Your browser does not support HTML5 video. This case fits my Epiphone Les Paul Standard Pro like a glove. The guitar does not move around when closed and the padding is better that I expected. The quality of this case is equal to similar cases that are priced twice as much as this one. I would recomend this case. See video.
Reviewed in the United States on January 31, 2020 by Josh
4.0 out of 5 stars | Works for my Firefly FF338
Color: Vinyl Tweed
Style: 335 Electric
I struggled looking for a case for my FF338 that did not cost more than the guitar itself. This fit the bill. It is pretty decent quality. I only needed a case to protect the guitar around the house and limited transportation, not sure how it would hold up to heavy use. My only reason for not giving it 5 stars is that it is not actually a tweed covering. It is a textured vinyl. But that is a small thing for a case at this price point.
Reviewed in the United States on June 18, 2019 by R. Pike
4.0 out of 5 stars | Crossrock Vintage style wooden case vs. Current Fender Vintage style G&C...
I've got both styles...several G&C's in fact. The Crossrock is the "overall" equal. If some respects better, in some not. The better: The latches! The two latches on Fender G&C cases, while vintage correct, are COMPLETE garbage. Yes that's what they used years ago...on Fender cases, luggage, etc. and they are total garbage. It's not "if" they're going to fail...it's WHEN. That's why you never see these things used anymore except maybe...maybe on briefcases. Every G&C case I own, I added latches on them, the same style on the Crossrock case. They work...they don't fail because of a spring that costs literally 1/1000th of a cent that's holding those G&C latches closed. The seal. The seal on the Crossrock isn't waterproof...neither is the G&C...but it's tighter on the Crossrock. Well the one I bought is. The padding. Slightly better than the G&C. The material for the interior lining seems to be the same, but there's more padding in the Crossrock. The added removable long pad is a great touch. If your guitar body moves around, it solves that problem. The storage pocket is bigger that the G&C's and the placement provide additional and better neck support that the G&C doesn't have. The worst or equal to the G&C: The handle. Neither case has a handle that is built to take abuse. They work fine...provided you're not an accident prone klutz. The layers of wood. G&C wins. The Crossrock isn't thinly layered...but the G&C has more. This is one area that cuts the cost. The trim. G&C again is the winner again. This is another area that cuts cost. The stitching on the trim. G&C again. Cuts cost. Tolex/Tweed covering. G&C is again slightly thicker, not much but when you run your fingers along the cases you can tell the G&C is a little thicker. Cuts cost for Crossrock. At the end of the day for transporting a guitar from point A to point B...in a car or short walks...I'd buy the Crossrock. For a touring musician? Neither...both will fail at some point. Vintage style cases aren't used by touring musicians for this reason...they don't stand up to it. This is why modern design cases exist. For a flight? NEITHER! You'd have to be stupid. Just smash the guitar before handing it over to an airliner and save the baggage $50 fee the airline is going to charge you for the joy they'll have in destroying it themselves. If you have to check a guitarcase and it's a guitar you like or costs more than $100...spend the money on something designed to be used as a flightcase.
Reviewed in the United States on August 3, 2019 by bumnote
5.0 out of 5 stars | Field tested tough and pretty too!
Style: 335 Electric
Bought this for a project guitar - elusive "Firefly" 335 copy that I changed out all the electronics, pickups, and tuners. First day I had it in the Crossrock case, I stumbled and all 280 pounds of me fell on the case - and you couldn't tell - nothing broke (possibly my leg), and guitar was safe and sound. Not only will this protect your precious 335 style guitar, but it's a handsome case as well - as nice as you get with most brand new instruments. And for the price you can't go wrong!
Reviewed in the United States on April 28, 2019 by Kyle Albert
4.0 out of 5 stars | fits Gretsch Streamliner 2420
Style: 335 Electric
Fits Gretsch Streamliner 2420 pretty well. Slightly large at the middle and upper bout, but adequate. Well made case, thick lining, decent latches, feels solid. Knocked off a star because it has an extra layer of foam padding under the upper bout, and an extra layer under the arched portion of the lid. This is presumably to add a slight bit of pressure to hold the guitar more firmly, but, for this guitar at least, I'm not sure I like the pressure being centered where the strings cross the bridge, and near the tail piece. Not too much pressure, the lid closes with only the slightest hint more resistance than when empty, but I could have done without the lower layer of foam. If this foam compresses some over time, ill add the star back. Overall a great case.
Reviewed in the United States on December 18, 2018 by josh s.
5.0 out of 5 stars | Great Bang For Your Buck On A Very Nice Archtop Case
Style: Deluxe Wooden Case
After returning a Gator foam shell case purchased on amazon that was way too small for the guitar it was meant to fit I skipped Gator's hard shell offering and purchased this very nice archtop case from Crossrock. The case perfectly fit my Epiphone VJ-45. The case is very attractive too look at, covered in a nice leather look vinyl and seems well made though light weight for a wood case. The hardware is made of a shiny brass and appears to be study if not heavy duty in quality. The cushioning inside is vintage blue plush style and while perhaps not as well made as the Gibson case for the original Gibson J-45, the interior is suitable for this Epiphone version. The inside storage is spacious, with plenty of room for your strap, tuners, capos, picks and the like. There are brass rivets on the bottom that lift the surface slightly off the floor, another feature that will add to it's longevity. The handle is padded and comfortable to hold plus they throw in a polishing cloth, picks and a storage bag to boot. A great buy for the money. Highly recommended.
Reviewed in the United States on November 28, 2017 by Clive Moses Apikouris