Fender Princeton Reverb II

Brand:
Line:
Configuration:
Production: , , , ,

Model/Circuit Number: 19329 
Years of Production:
1982 – 1986
Era: Rivera Blackface
Configuration: Combo
Controls: Black, forward facing w/ white labels
Knobs: Black skirted w/ chrome center, numbered 1 – 10
Faceplate

  • Front: In, Vol (Pull for Lead), Treb (Pull for Bright), Mid (Pull for Boost), Bass, Reverb, Lead Level, Master Vol, Presense – Power Sw, Pilot Lamp
  • Rear: Fuse (1A), Outlet (grounded, polarized), Ground Sw (A/Off/B), Speaker (1/4”), Line/Recording (1/4”), Pedal (1/4”), Pedal Red (1/4”) Reverb Out (RCA), Reverb In (RCA), Hum Balance

Cabinet

  • Dimensions: 20 5/8” x 16 7/8” x 10 7/8”
  • Hardware: Medium Chassis Straps 4 5/8”, glides
  • Handle: Black strap handle
  • Feet: Glides
  • Corners: Chrome Corners with Lip

 

Covering Material

  • Tolex/Tweed: Black Fender Tolex
  • Grill Cloth: Black White Silver

Logo: Grille mounted, raised, chrome & black script
Weight: 32 lbs.
Speaker

Effects: Reverb, Channel Switching
~Watts: 22 watts
Tubes

  • Pre amp: 3 x 7025 ; 1 x 12AT7
  • Power: 2 x 6V6GT

Bias: Fixed
Rectifier: Solid State

Comments: Export models have a 1 1/2A fuse. Optional footswitch Fender p/n 017007 – 2 button (lead and reverb), 2 LED, ends in 2 TRS (stereo) 1/4″ jacks. Optional factory speaker upgrade Electro-Voice 12F increased the weight. 100 only made in Oak Cabinet with brown faceplate and grill cloth, known as Super Pro series, included the EV speaker.

8 Responses to “Fender Princeton Reverb II”

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  1. Comment by ozwingman — May 7, 2012 at 2:29 pm   Reply

    Fender quotes 32 lbs on this amp.  Is anyone able to provide an accurate weight?

  2. Comment by Blueguitar007r — June 12, 2012 at 8:22 pm   Reply

    This is 1980’s blackface.

  3. Comment by Ekku Apo — June 29, 2012 at 12:53 pm   Reply

    I have one of these… It IS veri Michelin amp when originally speaker repalced !!!

  4. Comment by Rex MyersMarch 16, 2013 at 2:52 am   Reply

    I have one of these with the original spkr never use the channel switching feature mainly because I do not have the pedal to do so. Its still a great amp designed by the late Ed Jahns Perfect for small to gigs sure beats lugging around 80 pounds of twin

  5. Comment by Andrew — April 17, 2016 at 3:53 pm   Reply

    I’ve this amp since 1985. It is a good amp. Unlike the original Princeton, the 2 is a 25 watt amp, and it is pretty loud for its size. Could be used on small gigs and not too heavy or bulky. The Princeton two is a very different amp than its ancestor, designed more as a studio amp, too compete with the Mesa Boogie. It’s not a normal Fender sound, but when the Mid-boost and overdrive are not used, it is also not extremely different than say a Deluxe – tonally speaking. This amp is part of the very last generation of production point-to-point wiring. I have found this to be a reliable amp up until recently – but I’m way late on upkeep, so my bad. Overall a good amp but not an exact norm for the fender line. But the poin-to-point alone makes it valuable for enthusiasts. I have enjoyed this amp more than not.

  6. Comment by jimmy mack — April 16, 2017 at 6:47 pm   Reply

    I was wondering if anyone can help with advice. I have a Princeton R. II on loan to try out. Great tone on the Lead channel, with volume suitable for my gig.
    But the clean channel has little volume. Not useable on my gig! I tried all the possibilities with the Volume pot, and the Master Volume pot, but no luck.
    Anyone who knows what the problem could be? Is this normal? I hope not, as , it makes the use of the “Lead” switch unnecessary.
    Tubes, caps, switch???

    Thanks.

  7. Comment by Jimmy O — August 12, 2017 at 3:15 am   Reply

    I just found one of these gems ! Great little amp all original and the tone is just fantastic. I also have a Champ II and a Concert all Paul Rivera era amps and they all sound great.

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