Marylebone London England

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Steinway & Sons Ltd

Steinway Hall
44 Marylebone Lane
Marylebone, London
England

For 150 years, Steinway has been dedicated to the ideal of making the finest pianos in the world. We would like to offer our professional piano moving...

Bluthner Piano Centre

10 Portman Square,
Baker Street,
Marylebone, London W1H 6AZ
England

Blüthner Pianos in LondonSince 1853, Blüthner pianos have been exclusively manufactured in Leipzig, Germany and to this day, the Blüthner family of...

Bluthner Piano Centre Limited

6 Baker Street,
Marylebone, London W1U 3AA
England

Practice in a comfortable, quite spacious, sound-proof room on a professional grand piano only minutes from the heart of Central London. Book a room ...

Featured Listings

  • 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

  • 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




Buying a piano
Buying a piano is much like buying a house. You have to look around first to find out what exactly you want. By studying what is available both online and in piano shops, auctions, newspaper listings etc, you get a better feel for the kind of the piano you want and how much it is likely to cost. You then visit and try out the pianos. When you buy a house, you get a surveyor to look at it. The surveyor will crush any unrealistic dreams you may have of the house. When you buy a second-hand piano, you get a piano tuner-technician to look at it. A piano is essentially a big box with string in. Unless you are an expert yourself, you won't know what to look for.
You can find many second-pianos for sale on shops websites. Save yourself a trip by asking the right questions via e-mail or by telephone at the piano shop. Has it got a guarantee?
What colour is it?
Is there a photo?
How old is it?
Who were the last owners?
Is there anything wrong with it?
is it tuned up to concert pitch A440?
Who are the makers?
Never buy a piano without trying it out first. It's advisable though not necessary to have a piano technician check it out.