Ritmuller 118cm Classic White with chrome fittings New

from Robert Morley & Company Ltd.

Overview

Price: £3,999.00

Date: 21-09-2017 12:39PM

Description

Ritmuller 118 Classic traditional upright piano in white polished with chrome fittings NEW

Full compass - 7¼ octaves – 88 notes
3 pedals (practise pedal)

Rent this piano on our home rental scheme for only £102.00 per month with an initial payment of £466.00 before delivery to a ground floor location in London (this includes delivery, collection, first months rental and setup/admin charge). Terms and conditions apply, please ask for full details.

Dimensions
142.00cm wide 118.00cm high 60.50cm deep
(55.91 inches wide 46.46 inches high 23.82 inches deep)

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C. Bechstein model "B" Grand Piano Satinwood c1913

John Morley double manual harpsichord

C. Bechstein model "B" 6' 8" Grand Piano Black c1988

Image(s)

Ritmuller 118cm Classic White with chrome fittings New

Contact Owner

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Did You Know Piano Facts



Tuning Temperaments

How many piano tuning temperaments are there? There are countless variations, but most fall within three major categories;

1. Meantone, which generally concentrated the dissonance into a few unusable intervals (often called "wolf" intervals), so that the others could be Just. These are often called "restrictive" tunings, since there are certain intervals that are not usable. Good intervals are really good, bad ones are really bad. The Meantone era was approx. 1400-1700

2. Well-Temperament, which gives more consonance to the most often used keys, and more dissonance to the lesser used ones. Though not equal, these tunings are "non-restrictive" because all intervals can be used. The intervals range from Just to barely acceptable. Well-temperament refers to a genre, not a specific tuning. The Well-Tempered era is approx. 1700-1880.

3. Equal Temperament, which spreads the dissonance equally among all intervals. There is no difference in consonance or dissonance between any keys, thus, there are no good ones or bad ones. Equal temperament represents a complete average. Dates of its acceptance are debated, but there is ample evidence that it was widely available by 1900 and is the predominate tuning on keyboards, today. r.