The narrow bandwidth of resonant vibration energy harvesters has long been seen as a drawback to exploitation. The narrow bandwidth is necessitated by the requirement to sufficiently amplify small source vibrations, but results in devices vulnerable to changes in excitation frequency, de-tuning due to ageing of components, and also makes efficient harvesting from sources with multiple frequency components difficult. In this paper a harvester based on a 2 degree of freedom oscillator is presented that not only enjoys the wider bandwidth of the higher order system, but configures the electromagnetic transducer in such a way that it requires no more components than the transducer of a typical single degree of freedom harvester. Theoretical models of the harvester system predict a range of possible frequency response functions dependent on easily-adjusted electrical parameters. These predictions are validated with experimental results.