best acoustic guitars

9 Best Acoustic Guitars

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Written By Will Fenton

9 Best Acoustic Guitars

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Acoustic guitars are a crowd-pleaser, mental workout, and outlet where you can show off your creativity. 

Whether you’ve finally chosen to study to become a fantastic guitar player or an experienced musician, you’ll want the best guitar for your requirements.

Whatever kind of music you play, whether it’s rock, country, folk, or any other musical genre, there will be the best acoustic guitar for you on this list. Some of these guitars are even featured on Guitar World occasionally.

Factors to consider when choosing one of the Best Acoustic Guitars

  • The side and back
  • The body type
  • Your playing style
  • Your skill level

Our Top Picks

  1. Best for beginners – Martin Dreadnought Junior
  2. Best budget-friendly acoustic guitar – Epiphone J-200 EC Studio
  3. Best acoustic guitar overall – Taylor Builder’s Edition V-Class K14ce

1. Fender CD-60S All-Mahogany

If you look at the asking price, you may conclude that this smaller-bodied acoustic guitar is for beginners. You’re not wrong. It is, in fact, one of the cheaper acoustic guitars in Fender’s classical guitar design. 

This is an acoustic that will defy whatever low assumptions you could have of an affordable guitar offered by other acoustic guitar manufacturers. 

When it comes to aesthetics, the mahogany is extremely pleasing, even if the high-gloss polyurethane finish is too high for that Depression-era Delta porch atmosphere. 

However, it is only until you have snagged the CD-60S All-Mahogany and strummed a few notes that you will really understand its potential. This is a whole new wave of good introductory acoustic guitars in terms of design.

We were impressed with the intonation, and the action was low and fluid, but it is not so low that we were concerned about using different tunings. 

We discovered no undesirable fret buzz when we tuned down a half-step. This is a promising indicator.

The CD-60S’s bass notes play out loud and clearly. Still, unlike a dreadnought guitar, the low notes are not too loud or boomy. They are matched with a bright top end that promises fingerpicking and other acoustic techniques. This is a classic combination. 

While some players may find the 43 micrometers nut width a touch too narrow for fingerstyle, some with smaller hands may like it. This makes it one of the top acoustic guitars and an amazing musical instrument.

Fender CD-60S All-Mahogany Advantages

  • It has amazing intonation
  • Great value

Fender CD-60S All-Mahogany Disadvantages

  • Not everyone will like the design

2. Taylor GS Mini Acoustic Guitar

The Taylor GS Mini is precisely what it sounds like: a downsized Taylor GS acoustic guitar in the Taylor GS form. 

It was introduced in the United States last fall. Now, it is also purchasable in the United Kingdom. It was built at the company’s Mexican facility (together with the Baby, 100, and 200 series).

Despite being somewhat larger in-depth than the Big Baby, the Mini’s size of 23.5 inches is significantly bigger than the Baby’s scale of 22.75 inches. The Mini’s size is also slightly longer than the Baby’s scale.

Over time, anticipate minor dents and damage to the frame edges due to the laminated back and sides as well as the solid Sitka top. The decoration is simple, consisting just of purfling along the top edge in black, white, and black, and engraved white and black sound holes.

Additionally, while it is normally quite clean on the inside, the struts and the bracing on the top are left with square edges; there is no rear bracing because of the compressed bulbous curve on which the laminate is pushed. 

The guitar’s finish is a thin satin, which contributes significantly to the resonance of the instrument, but does nothing to protect it from damage from long travels.

Even though the Mini is equipped with a one-ply fake tortoiseshell pickguard, it can’t fully protect the top from the nail and pick wear. If you prefer your best acoustic guitar to be glossy, polished, and perfect, the Mini is probably not your instrument.

As with the body, the neck is constructed using Taylor’s new technology system to ensure that it is securely attached to the guitar’s body. Aside from that, the ebony board is exquisitely accurate and clean, with just modest 5-millimeter Pearloid dot marks on the front of the board and tiny circles on the edges.

Taylor’s standard cable is used, which is somewhat less than 2 millimeters wide and slightly more than 1mm high. It is normally placed and shaped with seamless, curved crowns, and it is typically clean.

Even though the Taylor-style ebony bridges have a full 56mm string spacing, the neck of the instrument has a small soft “V” profile and has Taylor’s smallest nut width. Thanks to the narrowest nut width available, it feels very “electric,”.

Graph Tech has done an excellent job in setup: the NuBone nut is extremely well-cut. The 1.2-millimeter treble and 2-millimeter bass string length keep the acoustic guitar’s electric-like playability going strong.

Despite the smaller scale, the bundled Elixir medium-gauge Nanowebs provide a strong feel and enough strength. The somewhat smaller length is also easy to change.

The tuners are enclosed and they do not have a logo on them. This is great because it comes in a sleek, black design for the bridge pins.

There’s enough tonal depth, intensity, and resonance to go around. It has its own distinct voice. You don’t have to worry about horrible treble frequencies. It tracks quite well over larger-sounding acoustics, whether recorded or live.

However, many guitar players are familiar with this level of simplicity because of best-selling products such as Fishman’s Rare Earth, which has been in production for more than 30 years.

Despite its beautiful simplicity in appearance and idea, the GS Mini is not just a simple travel acoustic guitar. It definitely fits the criteria perfectly, but Taylor’s description of a modern-day parlor is more appropriate in this case.

With its unique mood and full-bodied sound, this instrument has a lot to offer. The instrument is, without a doubt, tiny and constructed to a budget.

Still, Taylor’s expertise in mass-production guitar manufacture means that these “savings” don’t compromise the sound and playability of this amazing guitar.

Taylor GS Mini Acoustic Guitar Advantages

  • It has an amazing build quality found in Taylor guitars
  • It produces great sound and is easy to play
  • It’s capable of producing a consistent tone

Taylor GS Mini Acoustic Guitar Disadvantages

  • Cedar topped and nylon string guitars would be a great addition

3. Epiphone J-200 EC Studio

New users may be taken aback by the sound’s initial impressions since it is more balanced. This is a good thing since it adds to the depth of the chord playing that has made this instrument famous.

The highs provide articulation, while the bass and low-mids provide a rich, coordinated basis. The slim D-shape also seems to work great for any kind of genre.

All of this is fine, but the electrical side is what elevates the J-200 SCE excellence. Most budget electro-acoustics have favored streamlines and low-key systems. But the Epiphone J-200 is not your average acoustic guitar.

Shadow provides the eSonic-2 preamp with 2 different pickups: the NanoFlex, which is positioned under the saddle, and the NanoMag, which is found at the end of the fretboard. Both of these sources provide a mono output, or you may use two outputs to split them in stereo.

Add a tuner and the flexibility to combine the two pickups as desired on the fly using the onboard controls, each with its own EQ. It becomes much more intriguing, and the layout is easy to change.

The plugged-in sound really does this acoustic guitar justice – its NanoMag has more bite at extremes but is blended. It’s a great mix of warmth and attack.

This is the greatest plugged-in electro-acoustic performance we’ve heard, and the overall package is shockingly reasonably priced. However, it is a bit more expensive than some Fender acoustic guitars. Still, it is one of the best budget guitars available.

Epiphone J-200 EC Studio Advantages

  • This great guitar produces solid tones
  • It features the classic style of the J-200
  • It has a solid spruce top

Epiphone J-200 EC Studio Disadvantages

  • It might be a bit too big for some acoustic guitar players

4. Martin Dreadnought Junior

Martin’s entry-level lines, such as the X Series small-bodied guitar, are manufactured in Mexico. X Series acoustic guitars, for example, feature high-pressure laminate or HPL back and sides, multiple pieced necks with a neck joint, and Richlite synthetic fingerboards. This makes it one of the most affordable acoustic guitars. 

That may suit you, but if you want a ‘genuine’ Martin-style solid wood dreadnought, you’ll have to settle for a DRS2. Then there’s the Dread Junior, one of the great acoustic guitars on this list.

Like Taylor’s Big Baby, the Dreadnought Junior is 15/16ths the size of a DRS2 or other contemporaneous Martin guitars. It wouldn’t be much of a downsize: 14.2 inches wide and 4.41 inches deep, compared to15.6 inches)and 4.88 inches deep on the full-size model.

Inside, the X bracing and columns are well executed in a traditional design. Then there’s the headstock, which has been somewhat shrunk but still has regular small-button stabilizers and the all-important, full-size branding.
In terms of equipment, the only allusion to modernity or expense is the artificial ebony Richlite fretboard and bridge seen on the more expensive DRS2. However, it has a full-size nut length, string spacing, and a gently V’d C form to the shape with vintage-style little frets.

Last but not least is the palm natural oil finish, which does not preserve the instrument as well as a more durable contemporary gloss or satin finish and will need frequent care. Still, although it’s a rapid varnish to apply, the polishing of all the components must be excellent, which it is.

Junior’s electro status indicates the volume and tone controls positioned in the soundhole. There’s also a soft gig bag by the maple neck block. It’s a Fishman Sonitone system and should be stage

The more condensed fret placements are obvious as you go up the fretboard, but we quickly grow acclimated to the sensation with somewhat decreased string vibrations. 

Although it was designed for smaller hands, larger hands adapted remarkably well, with lower-position chording requiring less stretch.

It may not have the full-size dreadnought’s harmonic depth or breadth. Still, it has a snappy midrange and a somewhat rougher edge, with less smoothness (because of the finish). 

Still, it keeps a Martin stamp: traditional, old-school, and a superb picker’s option. When we plug it in, we get a small treble boost over the acoustic bass, but that’s easily managed with some outboard EQ.

It’s a terrific entrance point into Martin’s legacy for dedicated younger players. Still, the smaller size implies that many more senior players will also appreciate it. This makes it a great acoustic guitar for players of any age.

Martin Dreadnought Junior Advantages

  • Capable of producing great mid-range tones
  • It has the classic Martin sound
  • It’s small and compact
  • The high-pressure laminate back and sides make this a durable acoustic guitar

Martin Dreadnought Junior Disadvantages

  • It lacks some features found on a full-size dreadnought concert guitar

5. Taylor Builder’s Edition V-Class K14ce

When Bob Taylor passed the torch to Andy Powers, who joined Taylor in 2011, he rapidly made his acoustic guitar-playing and crafting skills known. He did this by revamping the 600 and 800 series, and the 12-fret Grand Concert, which includes the highly playable 12 nylon-string acoustic guitars. He subsequently applied his concept to the new Academy line, including an enticing GS Mini electro-acoustic bass.

Some thought his significant construction expertise would provide a more traditional vintage-informed aesthetic to moderate the modernity of the previous Taylor designs.

However, if he has done so, 2018 is a watershed moment that begins with a basic question: how do you improve the world’s most profitable acoustic guitar brand?

It incorporates improved bracing and a noticeably different, more comfortable Grand Auditorium design, unlike other acoustic guitars. Of course, its build quality is superb, as one would expect at this pricing.

Like PRS in the electrical realm, Taylor has set the bar for what we anticipate from a professional producer. That last element is crucial. Taylor produces a large number of classical guitars (about 600 per day). Thus manufacturing efficiency and uniformity are critical. For several, the modernist richness of the upper-level series acoustic guitars clashes with Martin’s ‘blue collar’ traditional aesthetic.

To some degree, this new Builder’s Edition model keeps some ‘posh’ but pares it down with not just its black solid spruce top (solid Sitka spruce top) but also the satin coating – the opposite of the bulk of Taylor’s guitars’ highly polished, mirror shine.

The edge’ binding,’ which isn’t binding at all, alters the look. Instead, the top edge is formed from the koa of the sides, which is conspicuously chamfered. The inner purfling is koa, with an inset line of paua shell and thin lighter solid wood on each side and a black line at the top wood. 

The armrest adds to the comfort that this edge chamfering provides. We also have an angled scoop within the triple cutaway, contributing to a more pleasant, ergonomic feel and aesthetic.

This K14ce has a somewhat narrower depth profile. Yes, it’s subtle, but it all adds up to the feeling that this Builder’s Edition is more modest in look and feel than a standard Taylor GA, which makes it one of the best acoustic guitars.

It’s quite electric. The nut width is one of Taylor’s larger sizes, with an airy string gap of 38mm extending to 56mm at the bridging. 

The superb electric-like feel is enhanced by the neck design. It has a delicate suggestion of a V and seems thinner in hand than its slightly tapering depth (21.3 mm at the first fret, 22.3mm by the 10th fret well before boat-bowed heel) implies. It’s a neck shape that you don’t notice, which is tremendous praise.

The K14ce, with its slightly more balanced voice, smoothly transitions across styles and genres. We believe jazz musicians will be attracted to this blank canvas, and the cutaway scoop simply makes high position, particularly chords, more comfortable for your left hand. Again, the clarity of the intonation is likely to leave a greater effect on your ears.

The V-Class 914ce, with its more traditional steel-string response and look, would be our recommendation for the hardcore ‘acoustic’ player. 

But, the K14ce is our pick for the musician who likes to experiment with different styles and genres, particularly when employing more complicated harmonies, even if the softly suppressed highs make it a good option for more traditional rhythm beds as well. This is what makes it one of the best acoustic guitars out there.

Taylor Builder’s Edition V-Class K14ce Advantages

  • It combines vintage and modern look
  • It’s very comfortable to play

Taylor Builder’s Edition V-Class K14ce Disadvantages

  • It’s a very expensive acoustic guitar

6. Guild Traditional D-55 Acoustic Guitar

The D-55 is Guild’s dreadnought, which is identical to the all-conquering 14-fret Martin. It is based on and is widely regarded as the true acoustic all-rounder, with less accentuated mids, deeper bass, more sparkling trebles, and many more. 

It makes them more an appealing instrument overall, but it also allows them to be finger- and flatpicked extremely well.

The D-55’s solid rosewood back and sides should provide some richness, depth, and lower-midrange overtones when contrasted with a solid mahogany body shape. A solid spruce (solid Sitka spruce) top is reinforced by scalloped red Adirondack spruce bracing.

Suppose you’re accustomed to a wider-necked acoustic guitar. In that case, the D-55 dreadnought is quite the contrast: a gloss neck with a thinner nut emphasizing the neck’s overall thinness. 

It has a D profile rather than a C profile with comfortable first-position chords, supported by an astonishingly low action. Fingerstylists who prefer to dig in will find it all too tight and easy, but for those who simply want an acoustic that’s delightfully simple and comfy to strum, this is it.

It’s also a terrific flat picker. Perhaps the Adirondack bracing does its job since string separation, definition, and dynamic range are all noticeable.

When playing gently or hard, it seems loud, lively, and resonant, which are characteristics more often associated with a lightly constructed mahogany dread. 

Yet, the rosewood softness and depth are undeniably there. Aggressive strummers will need to relieve the neck to get those strings moving and let the instrument sing.

It’s a true delight to hear, see, and experience Guild at its best. The current Traditional models are right up there with the other major American brands in terms of great build quality and world-class balanced tone. 

Any complaints we might raise are strictly subjective in terms of visual or personal tonal biases. We’re honestly difficult to come up with any.

The D-55 is a serious instrument that has a good chance of outlasting and surpassing any of us as long as we keep plucking – a luscious strummer.

Guild Traditional D-55 Acoustic Guitar Advantages

  • It has great flat-picking and strumming tones
  • It has an amazing build

Guild Traditional D-55 Acoustic Guitar Disadvantages

  • The neck can be a bit uncomfortable to play with for some people

7. Yamaha A5R ARE Acoustic Guitar

The signature Japanese A5R model is designed for stage usage. Still, the considerations for general playing improvement go beyond the new SRT2 Studio Response Technology pickup mechanism. We’ll get to it eventually.

The upper section has been treated with Yamaha’s ARE Acoustic Resonance Enhancement to provide more vintage-voiced warmth, their version on torrefaction. The rich dark gold color of the A5R’s vintage natural materials solid spruce top (solid Sitka spruce top) implies the process also had an aesthetic role.

Yamaha believes that scalloped bracing on the top panel and shorter reinforcement on the rear will produce a deeper and stronger midrange. The weight of the construction is comforting for road usage, and the mahogany wrapping adds a premium touch.

We really like how the rosewood face of the A5R headstock blends well with the back and sides. It doesn’t only feel like a luxury Yamaha construction; it also has a legacy aspect to it.

Although Yamaha’s construction and electrical technology are going ahead, there’s definitely a purposeful attempt to keep the looks conventional. Even the pickguard form of these models refers back to the appearance of the company’s 1975 N1000 model.

The ‘hand-rolled’ fingerboard borders here turn out to be a really pleasant revelation in play, adding to a soft feel with the A5R’s ebony fretboard, which is paired with a low acoustic-electric mechanism acoustic guitar devotees should soon adapt to. 

Even with the less expensive model’s greater action and rosewood ‘board, the rounded fretboard edges provide a delightful playing experience. 

To some extent, it stimulates the sensation of acoustic guitars. Although some acoustic guitar’s natural resonance is swapped with the lower action, the bright A5R produces an ethereal character in the upper regions.

Yamaha’s SRT2 isn’t a novel idea. It’s the company’s version of a mic blend system with a piezo, similar to the original SRT introduced in 2011, only the second tone source isn’t a real mic – it’s an electronically processed transmission with two mic versions available. 

The first is a Neumann U67 wide diaphragm condenser, while the second is a Royer R-122 active ribbon mic.

The condenser variant is excellent for chord work because it has more headroom for strong strumming, but the ribbon model has a reduced impact that gives the fingerstyle more thickness. There’s a genuine sense of lower-end presence here, with air and detail that doesn’t sound overly manipulated.

An electric experience that replicates the feel of an unplugged acoustic? The SRT2 is an innovation that distinguishes the A Series as a crucial consideration for players that depend on a constant and regulated stage sound. 

This won’t be an option for percussive performers, but for the remainder of us, simply add a little resonance and compression on the fly, and new possibilities await.

This upgraded system emphasizes that acoustic sound should be about more than simply the necessities of a live show. If you feel positive about your performance because you sound better, you play a lot better. In terms of assisting this and maintaining its status as a frontrunner in the electrical part of the acoustic industry, Yamaha is still on its ‘A game’ here.

Yamaha A5R ARE Acoustic Guitar Advantages

  • The sound of this acoustic-electric guitar is great even if it’s unplugged
  • The SRT2 preamp is a wonderful addition

Yamaha A5R ARE Acoustic Guitar Disadvantages

  • None

8. Martin D-15M Burst Acoustic Guitar

The standard D-15M, released in 201, is a small-bodied acoustic guitar that received a coveted Gold Award from Guitarist magazine. It is also often talked about in the famous magazine, Guitar World.

This modern version is almost identical. It has a solid South American mahogany top atop A-Frame X bracing. Similar solid wood is only used for the rear end, neck, and sides. 

The fingerboard and bridge of today’s D-15M Burst are Bolivian rosewood, rather than East Indian rosewood, as opposed to East Indian rosewood on the D-15M. It’s not a real Dalbergia or rosewood, but it looks amazing.

The second difference would be that the neck joint is now a simple dovetail, a design that has been brought in on all Martins built in the United States. The simple dovetail is an angled, V-shaped, movable glued dovetail instead of a straight-sided, screwed-and-glued version.

It keeps the slotted screw that holds the acoustic guitar’s body and neck together throughout the finishing process, and it varies from the higher-end, conventional dovetail since it is CNC’d all the way through rather than being hand-carved. Martin considers it to be a better joint with better vibration transmission.

The neck profile of the D-15M Burst retains the modified low oval,’ and it’s difficult to picture anybody having an issue with it. 

It’s a wonderful all-rounder, feeling fluid and quick because of the silky surface and near-perfect setup while being rather small and just short of 43mm from across the nut.

The D-15M Burst offers a huge sound that the distinctive Martin D-resonance enhances. It has a crisper, punchier middle amplified sound, with less intricacy in the treble and bass.

It’s energetic and effervescent without being aggressive; pleasant and rich without ever being muddy or thick. It sounds great with the lower E down to D for bluegrass-style Flatpicking, and it also sounds great with damaged chords and a bit of analog drive overlaid in any form of current rock or folk.

This solid top acoustic guitar is constructed and fitted up to incredibly high build quality, with ultra-clean lines, outstanding craftsmanship of the body shape, and engaging playing.

The D-15M devotes every bit of its construction budget to creating the greatest sounding and performing instrument possible, with no regard for aesthetics, electronics, or anything else. 

Solid woods, bone saddle, nut-strengthened neck joints, and the lack of frills makes it a highly recommended best acoustic guitar.

Martin D-15M Burst Acoustic Guitar Advantages

  • It has an amazing sound quality and produces a rich tone
  • It features a minimalistic look

Martin D-15M Burst Acoustic Guitar Disadvantages

  • None

9. Gibson Hummingbird

This Gibson Hummingbird produces a buzz from head to toe. Whatever size, color, tone quality, or playing style you like, it’s tough to pass on this Cherry Sunburst. 

It’s such an easy acoustic guitar to operate that you’ll seldom feel like you’re incapable of hitting the appropriate chord – particularly on a neck with a radius of just 12″.

An ivory-colored multi-ply top-and-back trim connects the mahogany merlot back to the corresponding sides. A guitar strap lock-cum-jack connector is located at the bottom. The shoulders are straightened off at the top to finalize the popular form.

The Exterior red on the solid Sitka spruce top softens into a sunburst center with a wonderfully formed tortoiseshell scratchplate. 

Gibson guitars have gone above and beyond, and the plate has a painted image of a butterfly and hummingbird pollinating a bunch of flowers. 

The classic twin ring design around the soundhole is a wonderful touch, and it’s complemented with a rosewood Tusq saddle bridge.

The neck is joined to the acoustic guitar’s body by a complex dovetail at the 14th fret, in which a supplementary strap lock is connected.

It’s crafted of mahogany and has a little taper toward the head. A single shot truss rod supports it, and a rosewood fretboard almost 25″ long lies on top.

The mother-of-pearl parallelograms are masterfully made to complement the space between the nickel alloy frets. There are also fret marks on the first fret, which are unneeded, but to each his or her own.

A Tusq nut is only 1.725″ broad and neatly slid in position between the fretboard and the headstock. Six Light Gauge Gibson strings extend toward Grover Rotomatic tuning keys. 

They are stretched over the top of it at a 17-degree angle. The famous mother-of-pearl Gibson emblem and a crown are inlaid into the standard CF-100 head form.

Subtle changes in fluid playing are beautifully recorded to reproduce an unplugged experience wherever you play. 

This is accomplished because LR Baggs designed the pickups to rely on string pressure, so it virtually simulates the soundboard’s movement as you play.

The arrangement is unlike any we’ve seen before, and it provides one of the greatest tones produced by acoustic and electric guitars. Add the joy of playing such a beautiful instrument, and it’s difficult to find fault with the Gibson Hummingbird. It’s a very versatile guitar, making it one of the best guitars out there.

Gibson Hummingbird Advantages

  • It produces great sounds
  • It has an amazing build

Gibson Hummingbird Disadvantages

  • Some people don’t like the color

Frequently Asked Questions

Which body size will suit beginners?

A lot of beginners are often kids or teenagers. If this is the case, a smaller guitar would be best for them. But what if you’re a full-grown adult and you just started learning how to play the guitar?  Well, a small guitar would still suit you, but regular-sized guitars are okay too. Go with a guitar that is comfortable for you to play so you won’t have a hard time practicing for hours. 

What’s the best kind of wood for acoustic or electric guitars?

Technically speaking, there is no such thing as the best kind of wood for acoustic guitars. All of them are great, but it’s subjective. If you’re looking for a guitar that is capable of producing a well-rounded and balanced tone, opt for spruce and solid mahogany guitar.

What’s better, laminated or solid top?

A solid top is often formed of two single-ply wood pieces with grain matching the guitar top, but a laminate top is built of numerous layers of wood, with several basic sheets at the bottom and premium sheets on the top squashed together. Laminate does not resonate as well as solid wood does. As a result, it does not generate as rich a tone or as much loudness. However, it might be a fantastic alternative for novices looking to buy their first acoustic guitar on a tight budget.

Should I go for an acoustic or acoustic-electric guitar?

It depends on the kind of music you play. If you only play acoustic songs, then there’s no reason for you to get an acoustic-electric guitar. However, if you want to transition to playing the electric guitar slowly, you could opt for an acoustic-electric. Just make sure you have all the tools to play an electric guitar.

How much should I spend on an acoustic guitar?

You shouldn’t spend so much money on a premium guitar if you’re a beginner. Go for a guitar that costs less than $500. If you’re a professional, you have many options to choose from. But get ready to shell out more than $500. Some guitars can even reach almost $2,000. So this really depends on how much you are willing to spend on a guitar. The Final Word on Finding the Best Acoustic Guitar

Yes, there are so many best acoustic guitars to choose from. Different types specialize in certain genres. Some can even be plugged into an amplifier and played like an electric guitar. But there’s no single guitar that holds the title of best acoustic guitar.

This is subjective. The best acoustic guitar depends on a lot of factors. For example, maybe the Gibson Montana Hummingbird is the best acoustic guitar for you, but other people can’t say the same. 

Looking for the perfect guitar for you can take some time. But it will be worth it in the long run. After all, if you have already picked out the best acoustic guitar for you, you won’t have to return it and test out another one.

With the information we have provided, you’ll be able to pick out your dream guitar and start sharing your music with the world in no time.

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