Harrow London England

Harrow

Browse Locations England » London » Harrow


Search within these results:

Results

Hot

Mr R Foster MABPT Dip AEWVH


Harrow, London HA2 7AS
England

London Wide Piano Tuning Service Covering Acton, Chiswick, Ealing, Fulham, Hammersmith, Hampstead, Highgate, Harrow, Pinner, Stanmore and More...

Harrow Music Lessons


Harrow, London HA1
England

2004-06 PG Dip, Royal Academy of Music
2000-04 BMus(Hons), Royal Academy of Music

I work at St. Helen's School for Girls, Northwood and also I free-...

Ms Mazzola


Harrow
Harrow, London
England

Private piano lessons:
£ 19.00/half-an-hour
£ 37.00/hour

Harrow Piano Accompanist


Harrow, London HA1
England

Music teacher at St. Helen's School.
Experienced exam and audition accompanist.

Featured Listings

  • Valentina Pravodelov

    City of London, London
    England

    Hello! I'm a friendly and methodical teacher

  • Francis King

    Bangor, County Down
    Northern Ireland

    Pianist and Keyboardist with the Ulster Orchestra

  • Piano Teacher

    Brentwood, Essex
    England

    Piano Teacher in the Brentwood area

  • Bernadette Charnley

    Great Harwood, Lancashire
    England

    I teach piano & violin from my own home in Great

  • Markson's Pianos

    5 - 8 Chester Court
    Albany Street
    Camden Town, London NW1 4BU
    England

    For 100 years Markson Pianos have been one of the




Did You Know Piano Facts

1709
The year 1709 is the one most sources give for the appearance of aninstrument which can truly be called a "Pianoforte." The writer Scipione Maffei wrote an article that year about the pianoforte created by Bartolomeo Cristofori (1655-1732), who had probably produced four "gravicembali col piano e forte" or harpsichords with soft and loud. This instrument featured the first real escapement mechanism and is often called a "hammer harpsichord." The small hammers were leather covered. It had bichords throughout, and all the dampers were wedge-shaped. By 1726 he seems to have fitteda stop for the action to make the hammers strike only one of twostrings. He had produced about twenty pianos by this time and thenhe is presumed to have gone back to making harpsichords,probably from the lack of interest in his pianos. Three of hispianos remain extant today: one with four octaves, dated 1720, is in NewYork; one with four and a half octaves, from 1726, is in Leipzig,Germany; and there is one in Rome from 1722. There are approximately ten plucked instruments surviving today with the name Cristofori on them.