Bestselling Brass Instrument Stands in 2020
Stagg SLA-FCH Clarinet Stand
Hercules HA100 Brass Mute Holder
- Brand: HERCULES STANDS
- Model# HA100
- Holds most cornet, trumpet, French horn and trombone mutes
- Specially formulated foam covering rings to eliminate noise
- 270 degrees of ring swivel to provide your ideal set-up
Manhasset Model #48 Sheet Music Stand
- Longest lasting, most durable music stand made.
- Easy, automatic no-knob friction-tilt neck delivers constant tension at any tilt position.
- Solid-brass bearings, greaseless heavy-duty chrome inner shaft, and the original "Magic Finger Clutch" provides one-hand friction grip.
- Heavy-gauge, all-steel welded base provides excellent stability and requires minimum space on stage risers or in storage.
- Secure at any height, even with a heavy load of music.
Gift House Brass Music Stand (51" Tall)
Brass Sousaphone 4.5" Miniature Musical Instrument with Stand & Case
K & M Trombone Stand Regular Standard
- Fibreglass reinforced plastic base.
- Foldable legs.
- Adjustable plastic peg.
- Non-marring height-adjustment mechanism
LyxJam Saxophone Stand – Portable, Fully Collapsible Instrument Mount w/ Protective Foam Lining, Stabilizing Rubber Feet & Adjustable Pins – Fits Alto Sax, Tenor Sax & Similar Woodwind Instruments
Hamilton Trombone Stand, Black Finish
- Folds to about 29"
- Collet adjustment is fast and secure
- Supports both tenor and bass trombones
- Durable powder coated finish
Ohuhu Ocarina from Legend of Zelda, 12 Hole Alto C Zelda Ocarinas Play by Link Triforce Gift for Zelda Fans with Textbook Display Stand Protective Bag
- 🎵 ALL-IN-ONE: Comes with neck-strap cord,a music book,a display stand, and a protective bag
- 🎵 WELL-CRAFTED: Beautiful, accurate craftsmanship with tri-force symbol
- 🎵 GREAT MATERIAL: Made from kiln-fired ceramic with a beautiful and durable glaze
- 🎵 BEAUTIFUL SOUND: Fully chromatic ocarina can make beautiful and natural sound
- 🎵 CHRISTMAS GIFT IDEA: An easy-to-learn piece which can be mastered in a short period of time, makes for a perfect festival gift, birthday present
Indianstore4All Certified Dakshinavarti Shank 3.3 to 3.5 Inch with Stand
- Length: About to 3 to 3.5 inches
- With Brass Shankh Stand
- Comes with a Lab Certificate
- *Note*: Please purchase from 'IndianStore4All' only. Authenticity guaranteed only when purchased from seller 'IndianStore4All'. We will not be responsible for any sub standard items from other sellers.
- Non Blowable
K & M Music Stand (15213.077.55)
- The 5-leg base provides maximum stability for the instrument.
- The detachable metal leg base screws into the peg so that the entire unit may be stored in the bell of the instrument for easy transport.
- The black plastic peg with felt pads to protect the ins
String Swing Horizontal Trumpet Holder - Stand for all Trumpets Including Piccolo and Pocket Trumpet- Stand Accessories Home or Studio Wall - Musical Instruments Safe without Hard Cases - Made in USA
Nuvo N260FCDS Desk Stand for Clarineo or Flute
- Desk Stand for Nuvo Student Flute, jFlute and Clarineo
- Made from tough MDF and acrylic
- Keep your instrument out of the case and on this stand to facilitate more frequent practice
- Stable and sturdy stand
- Fits nicely on a desk top without taking up a lot of space
Names Behind the Music: Guitar Designer Leo Fender
He didnâ€™t play guitar. He didnâ€™t study electronics. But Leo Fenderâ€™s genius with instruments made him one of the biggest, lasting influences on rock and roll.
In 1992, a year after he died, Leo Fender was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. Even though he never actually played the guitar, he created the legendary Stratocaster, a revered instrument played by such guitar gods as Eric Clapton and Jimi Hendrix. This was the guitar that earned Bob Dylan boos from the crowd when he first plugged in his Strat for a 1965 Newport performance instead of the acoustic expected of a folk music idol.
From Radio Repairs to Guitar Design
California-born Fender started out repairing radios but when players brought in their pickups for repair, his passion for electronics led him explore guitar design. The electric guitar already existed, as did patents for magnetic pickups that originated with the Hawaiian and lap guitars. Players wanted to jack up the volume of the sound that came from the hollow body of the instrument and they had been rigging rudimentary ways to achieve "louder" for decades. The problem was that louder brought feedback.
Les Paul, a Top Ten artist on the Hit Parade in the Fifties, had built a solid body in 1946 when Gibson ruled the guitar market. That same year, Fender (with a business partner) launched his own company. In 1950, he introduced a prototype that would become renamed the Telecaster. The Telecaster is recognized as the first successful, mass produced solid-body electric Spanish-style guitar. In its first ad campaign, the Telecaster redefined the guitar as "cool," targeting the young market of the post-war era. It became especially popular with country music guitarists for its "twangy" sound.
That same year, Fender introduced the Precision Bass. A much more mobile alternative to the bulky standup, the instrument allowed bass players to also plug in. Gibson of course took note of Fender's success and began to produce the Les Paul series of solid body guitars in 1952.
Creating the Masterpiece
In 1954 came the Fender jewel, the ultimate in beauty and sound still treasured today by musicians and collectors: the Stratocaster. The Strat featured a one-piece Ash body with curves that went beyond those of the Telecaster. Many of the changes in shape made the instrument a more integrated "fit" for the player, hugging the body and balancing in the arms. Fender gave it three pickups for more sound variations and a tremolo bar or whammy bar so players had a new way to bend notes and experiment with effects. All Fender's guitars and amps were additionally designed for durability, a good bonus for rock and rollers.
Legacy and Last Days
Before selling the Fender Electric Instrument Company in 1965, Fender went on to produce the Jazzmaster, the Jaguar, the Duo-Sonic, the Mustang and the Jazz Bass as well as contributing to the design of amplifiers, including his Tweed amplifiers, valued for both tone and reliability. He did found two more companies for his instruments and amps until his health failed from small strokes and Parkinson's Disease.
In one photo from 1966 on the Smithsonian, he sits with a smile on his round face. He looks as unassuming as he was said to be. In college, he studied accounting and it was the loss of one of his accounting jobs that led to the opening of the original radio repair shop. He never studied electronics either but liked to tinker with parts from the time he was a young teen. He was also a workaholic to the end, literally -- going to work up to the day before he died in 1991. With a birthdate of 1909, he would have turned 82 on August 10 of that year.