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However if prostitution were legal, police personnel would have less work trying to eliminate prostitution and more time protecting the populace from real crimes such as, murder, rape, and robbery."It is estimated that if prostitution were legalized in the United States, the rape rate would decrease by roughly 25% for a decrease of approximately 25,000 rapes per year.

(Shanks is working with John Suhr on a signature T-style that will feature similar cosmetics, hardware, and electronics.) A big fan of studio gear and rackmountable effects, Shanks tours with a lot of his recording treats like a TC Electronic G-Force, two Lexicon PCM 42 Digital Delays, an Eventide Eclipse V4, Bricasti M7 reverb, Empirical Labs EL8X Distressor, and an Avedis Audio E27.Currently, this may be Phil’s favorite signature Framus because after he had them do a custom paint job, he “upgraded” its looks by scraping, dragging, and applying paint remover and other gnarly chemicals.Phil X tours with a trifecta of rocking heads starting with his signature Friedman 100-watt, single-channel head that is loosely based on the Brown Eye but allows Phil to cut the gain.Since prostitution is illegal it has been forced into the streets, this greatly increases danger for prostitutes.Prostitutes whose jobs involve working at night and getting into cars with strangers can be, and often have been, easy pickings for serial killers and other sociopaths.The prostitutes and their customers pay their fines and are back to the streets in no time in a revolving door process.

Since the local law enforcement is constantly busy, adding prostitution to the list of things to protect us from, the real crimes go unchecked and unchallenged; enabling a better chance of crime success for criminals.

The bottom drawer holds a Suhr Eclipse, Pro Co The Rat, Guyatone Zoom Distortion, Xotic RC Booster, Ibanez Mostortion, Nobels ODR-1 Overdrive, Origin Effects Cali 76, Strymon Flint, and everything is kept running by a Voodoo Lab Pedal Power 2Plus.

Out onstage, Shanks controls everything with his Skrydstrup SC-1, he adjusts volume with the Boss VL-500, and just for fun he has a Line 6 DL4 and Way Huge Blue Hippo for on-the-fly sound manipulation.

The amp’s overall tone is less compressed, and Phil requested a second master so he could boost his solos at smaller shows in clubs.

Up top is a stock 1976 Marshall JMP that was customized by removing the front panel and was replaced with Phil’s grill rack (yes, it’s from his dad’s backyard grill) because the amp was constantly overheating.

Letting the guitarists rack up the travel bills, bassist Hugh Mc Donald travels lean and light by only touring with a handful of basses, no amps, and a few stompboxes.