Top Ten Guitarists Who Use Double or Multi-Neck Guitars


The Top Ten

1 Jimmy Page Jimmy Page James Patrick Page is an English musician, songwriter, and record producer who achieved international success as the guitarist and founder of the rock band Led Zeppelin.

Gibson EDS-1275. Is still one of the most popular guitar models of this kind. He used it in Stairway to Heaven. Helped to raise the popularity of the model. - zxm

2 Don Felder Don Felder
3 Steve Howe Steve Howe Stephen James "Steve" Howe is an English musician and songwriter. He is best known as the guitarist in the progressive rock group Yes.
4 John McLaughlin John McLaughlin
5 Mike Rutherford Mike Rutherford

hell yeah

6 Michael Angelo Batio Michael Angelo Batio Michael Angelo Batio also known as Mike Batio or MAB, is an American heavy metal guitarist and columnist from Chicago, Illinois.
7 Rick Nielsen
8 Alex Lifeson Alex Lifeson Aleksandar Živojinović, better known by his stage name Alex Lifeson, is a Canadian musician, best known as the guitarist of the Canadian rock band Rush.

Alex Lifeson also used Gibson's EDS-1275. - zxm

9 Steve Vai Steve Vai Steven Siro "Steve" Vai is an American guitarist, composer, singer, songwriter, and producer, born and raised on Long Island, New York.
10 Dave Mustaine Dave Mustaine David Scott "Dave" Mustaine (born September 13, 1961) is an American musician, singer, songwriter, actor and author. Mustaine is best known as a pioneer in Thrash Metal, being the former lead guitarist of Metallica before his dismissal in 1983, leading to finding and becoming the front man of his own more.

The Contenders

11 Herman Li Herman Li Herman Li is a Hong Kong-born, British Chinese musician, record producer, and lead guitarist for the British Power-Metal band Dragonforce.
12 Jim Hall

This list has nothing to do with "best Guitarist" because when I was growing up and listening to Hendrix and Clapton I had been brought up listening to jazz who had some wonderful players and from the 50s to the 70s, anytime someone cut a record, Jim Hall was the guy most would try to get for accompaniment and for his improvisational skills. Check out his album with Bill Evans, Undercurrent, where he and Evans extemporaneously toss musical ideas back and forth with amazing ease. I know of few rock guitarists who could do that. Most on the list don't improvise like Hall and other greats like Burrell, Herb Ellis or Barney Kessell. Tal Farlow? The same greatness. John "Mahavishnu" McLaughlin played rock, jazz and free form jazz. Played on Jack Bruce's fine instrumental album and worked with the great Miles Davis. Davis was harsh and intimidating to work with or for but even Miles was so impressed he titled a song from the album Bitch's Brew John McLaughlin, a great tribute from Miles. ...more

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