Why the heck not. Some of these pedals can be considered instruments, and some of them are quite rare. All analog, "they don't make them like they used to" goodness. I have a few. 1) 1982 TS9. I must say I never quite understood TS9s, until I watched Pete Thorn's video on how to use them. Now I love mine. Straight into a sizzling Marshall plexi, it sounds so good. 2) Triangle Big Muff. This one's in mint condition. It sounds like no other muff versions. More like a very good distortion that can cut well through the mix. I like it best not maxed, but dialed in as needed by the guitar and amp, which must be slightly cooking. 3) Tycobrahe Octavia. Never have been a big fan of octave fuzzes, but this one kills. The beauty of it is in using it at low fuzz levels and just letting the octaves do their dissonant thing. I can get some very a-musical, yet catchy sounds by playing multiple strings and finding the right balance between fuzz and octaves. Super cool pedal. 4) Univibe. Nothing beats the sound of an original univibe. I've owned a ton of clones and variants, and this one kills them all. It's just so warm and organic. 5) Roland RE301. I've had this unit for ten years, which makes it the "pedal" I've owned the longest. It's really tough to beat the sounds of a warm tape delay. 6) Echorec PE603T. This is an entirely different animal. More chaotic and unpredictable than the RE301, yet so rich and huge sounding. I've had many people tell me they've never heard anything like the sounds out of this unit. Truly mesmerizing. 7) 1966 Fuzz Face. An original fuzz face that has mellowed out over the years (or maybe it was all along like this). Original NKT275 transistors produce lovely warm fuzz tones that never sound obnoxious or over the top. 8) Synthi Hi Fli. All original unit with large nylon white dual foot pedals. All I can say is that this thing was light years ahead of its time, and its sounds today are as incredible as the day it was released. Pics later. Let's hear what you got!