I think pretty much every guitarist has played one of these, or started on one. It doesn't have a particularly unique/stand out sound so it's great for practicing on, but it's a bit basic for gigging (if you do want a really nice sound).
1) this is not a review, please elaborate... 2) By its very definition Sunburst has no brown in it. A brown burst is Tobacco Burst. A reddish burst is Sunburst. There are variations and inbetweeners (mostly due to UV aging on old guitars), but that's the general rule. My 1 year old son knows this.... and he's still a little mixed up about the difference between blue and green, but little dude knows his basic fender and Gibson bursts at a glance.
For instance, what Gibson now calls Iced Tea Burst is actually mimicking a faded 50s Tobacco... their Honey Burst is meant to look like a faded Sunburst. At the end of 59 Gibson changed their lacquer formulation a bit and their colors became much less UV reactive, hence why a 1960 LP or 335 will hold its color in spite of checking, yellowing and smoke hazing. Fender went thru a similar thing. A butterscotch 'blackguard' early 50s tele was meant to be transparent blonde mimicking a popular furniture varnish of the era. The lacquer formulation caused the color to yellow heavily. In the mid 50s Fender rectified this by changing the paint formulation and 'white-guard' 50s teles are 99% blonde to this day. Strats originally came in white blonde with 'mary kaye' cosmetics (look it up) over swamp ash (like a mid-50s telecaster) OR tobacco burst over alder. The 50s tobacco burst tends to yellow a bit and wash out from exposure to UV light. Fender did not get into true red-hued Sunburst until the 60s with the Tele Custom (also alder... there are regular teles starting in 58 that are alder and they are all tobacco burst... these are some great instruments with a distinct tone from the earlier swamp ash teles). That finish had issues at first so fender changed the lacquer formulation to Dupont's Duco lacquer and started priming the guitars with this awful grey goop to get the colors to pop but along the way obscured the grain. 3 color sunburst became a standard strat color around this time too. Maybe in 1962 or 63. Iam no expert, I just know the basics. There were saddle and pickup refinements throughout this entire period at Fender too. With the primer on the guitars you can see distinct spray rings for all the colors versus the more gradual and wood-grain heavy appearance of 50s Fender bursts.