Dating mexican fender telecaster
Ash and maple were used to construct the body and neck respectively and the guitar came in one color entitled, blond.
Fewer than fifty guitars were originally produced under that name, and most were replaced under warranty because of early manufacturing problems.
The term Nocaster was coined by collectors to denote these transitional guitars that appeared without a model name on the headstock.
This body style was later released as the Fender Telecaster Bass in 1968 after the Precision Bass had been changed in 1957 to make it more closely resemble the Fender Stratocaster guitar.
From this point onward all Fender necks incorporated truss rods.
The Esquire was reintroduced in 1951 as a single pickup Telecaster, at a lower price.
Just like the Fender Stratocaster, the Telecaster is also a versatile guitar, usable for most styles of music and has been used in many genres, including country, reggae, rock, pop, folk, soul, rhythm and blues, blues, jazz, punk, and heavy metal.
The Fender Telecaster was developed by Leo Fender in Fullerton, California in 1950.