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Thread: Anyone use a Godin Multiuke

  1. #11
    Join Date
    Sep 2013
    Los Angeles, near the Beverly Center.


    Multiuke can take low G. I don't like low-G on an ukulele, if I want linear tuning, which is what happens with low-G, I'll play a guitar again. To me, what makes the uke unique is the re-entrant tuning.

    This is Michael Kohan in Los Angeles, Beverly West near the Beverly Center
    9 tenor cutaway ukes, 5 acoustic bass ukes, 11 solid body bass ukes, 9 mini electric bass guitars (Total: 34)

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  2. #12


    Quote Originally Posted by DownUpDave View Post
    I owned one for about one year. Absolutely fabulous instruments, great neck with a slightly radiused fret board. Ease of playability was first rate, excellent set up right out of the box. If you play plugged in a lot this is the best amplified tone straight in. If you look at my list of instruments all tenors have either LR Baggs 5.0 OR Misi pickups. Even the most expensive custom with the best pick didn't sound quite as good plugged straight in as the Godin Multiuke. I sold it to a member here and he loves it, he happens to own a Moore Bettah. I play mostly acoustic so that is why I sold it, I have my others with pick ups for stage performances.
    I bought the above-mentioned Multiuke. Itís great when plugged in and is very happily strung low-G.

  3. #13
    Join Date
    Oct 2015
    Near Lake Okeechobee, Florida


    I've played them before at a few gigs. Great neck, excellent fit and finish, easy to amplify well. They're probably the simplest solution for robust live sound.
    "Who hears music, feels his solitude Peopled at once -- for how count heart-beats plain / Unless a company, with hearts which beat, / Come close to the musician, seen or no?" - Robert Browning, "Balaustion's Adventure"

  4. #14
    Join Date
    Sep 2009


    Yeah I do, and as referenced earlier in the thread - perfromed countless gigs with it for a couple of years. They are a soundmans dream - so easy to run into a desk. Also, contrary to the comments, I had mine permanently low G with no issue - you just need a narrow low G string as the saddle intonation cannot be adjusted.

    What I don't like about them is that the prices seem to have gone up stupidly. Economics I guess, but i don't think I would buy one again at the current asking price.

    Here was my take - apologies - really old review and crappy video.
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  5. #15
    Join Date
    Dec 2014



    I picked up a special edition trans blue a few years ago. It's been my most played uke for quite some time. I love everything about it. I've often though about picking up another standard model (because that's what we do, just keep buying more ukes!) but as Baz mentioned the pricing seems to have gone through the roof on these.

  6. #16
    Join Date
    May 2010
    New Jersey


    I bought one off of reverb for a decent price a year or so ago, and it has become my go-to uke for playing plugged in (which is how I mostly play). My only real complaint is that it is fairly heavy for a uke.

    I would love it if they came out with 8-string and baritone versions!

    It came strung high-g and I have yet to change the strings on it. Sometimes I play it right into the board, and sometimes I go through a Boss VE-8. I've gotten a ton of comments about how good it sounds.

    - FiL

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  7. #17
    Join Date
    Apr 2019


    Absolutely love my Multiuke! One of the most comfortable necks I've ever felt. Mine is currently tuned to a high G, but think I may switch that up at some point. I have the Koa front. As stated above, if I hadn't bought it when the price was lower, I'm not sure I would have it, but if you're interested in a solid/chambered body uke with nylon strings, I haven't seen anything better.
    Blackbird Farallon
    Godin Multiuke Koa Top
    Oceana Tenor Ancient Sitka Spruce top, Ziricote sides
    Tyde Learner Uke Cocobolo front and back
    Cherry Burst RISA LP Tenor
    Outdoor Ukulele Tenor Blue
    Kala Concert Thin Body w/ Cutaway
    Islander AT-4-EQ
    Waterman Soprano

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