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The Brownface series was introduced in 1959 and discontinued in 1963.
This period marked the beginning of Fender's use of Tolex to cover amp cabinets.
Fender later on constructed them with "narrow panel", in which all the panels have more or less the same width.
Toward the end, despite keeping such construction, Fender utilized tolex to cover its amps.
Beginning in mid to late 1961, Fender introduced another color combination: a smoother but still light brown tolex with a dark maroon or "oxblood" grillcloth.
Grillclothes were initially the same as those used in the previous tweed era (i.e.: maroon with gold stripe).The finishes were baked in the Kauffman family oven.They were made in three different sizes, 1×8" (one 8" speaker), 1×10", and 1×15".They included the Model 26 Deluxe, the Princeton, and the Professional.Fender amplifiers began making a name for themselves with the Tweed series, so called because of their cloth covering, which is actually varnished cotton twill (tweed is a coarse woollen fabric, commonly used for jackets, coats and caps; it is often woven in a twill pattern, which is likely the reason for the confusion over naming.) They were produced for more than a decade and are now eminently collectible and praised for their sound quality.