Bestselling Orchestral String Instrument Stands & Hangers in 2020
String Swing Home & Studio Violin Hanger
- Violin won't rest on the tuning pegs
- Bow Holder included
- Displays 3/4, 4/4 Size Violins and Violas from 13" thru 17"
- Wood block is made of real hardwood; colors may vary
String Swing Cello Hanger - Holder for Acoustic and Electric Cellos - Stand Accessories Home or Studio Wall - Musical Instruments Safe without Hard Cases - Durable Black Powder Coated Steel
String Swing Violin Hanger for Mic or Music Stand
- Designed for use on stage
- Hang your instrument on your microphone stand or music stand during performance
- Fits the top or bottom half of most stands.
- Works well with round bottom and tripod stands.
- Attaches to any pipe up to 1" diameter.
Guitar Ukulele Bass Mandolin Banjo Wall Mounts Hangers Black (set of 4)
- 4 pack wall holder hangers with 5 ABS guitar picks.This wall hanger hook can suit for a variety of string instruments such as guitars,basses,violins,mandolins,ukuleles,banjos and more
- Non-marring rubber coating protects the instrument,convenient installation,compact wall guitar hanger
- Screws and plastic dry-wall mount included,flexible support arms hug the neck of any guitar for a secure fit
- Guitar wall hanger stand internal width:2.16in;material:plastic,steel hook,sponge cover,fits all size guitars or basses
- NOTE:this may not fit for a pretty typical narrow necked, narrow head banjo (Stew Mac)
Stagg SUVM-A100BK Foldable"A" Stand for Ukuleles, Mandolins and Violins
- Steel construction
- 2 cradling hooks and back rest w/ soft rubber covering to hold instrument securely and prevent it from scratching
- Locking mechanism to keep stand safely open
- Folds flat for convenient storage and portability
String Swing CC01V-C Hardwood Home & Studio Wall Mount Violin Hanger - Cherry
- Real North American hardwood offers beautiful & unique wood grain; no 2 wood blocks are identical
- Protective padding gently and securely supports the instrument
- Violin does not rest on its tuners; bow holder peg included
- Mounting hardware included
- Structural lifetime warranty; handmade in the U.S.A.
Vizcaya Hardwood Home & Studio Wall Mount Violin Hanger with Bow Holder(VLH30)
- Displays 1/4,1/2,3/4, 4/4 Size Violins and 13" -17" Violas
- Violin does not rest on tuning pegs. Bow holder included
- Real OAK Hardwood offers beautiful & unique wood grain; no 2 wood blocks are identical
- Easy to assemble and install in no time, mounting screws and drywall anchors are included
- A must-have accessory for amateurs or professionals, suitable for both home and studio use. Violin,Bow and Music Stand not included.
Guitar Wall Mount Hanger 2-Pack, Ohuhu Guitar Hanger Wall Hook Holder Stand for Bass Electric Acoustic Guitar Ukulele
- [2-pack] Real hardwood construction
- Adjustable to any width. This hanger will display wide or narrow body instruments. Suitable for a variety of string instruments such as guitars, bass, violins, mandolins, ukeleles, and more
- Soft Padding is safe for your instrument's finish
- Easy to assemble and install in no time, mounting screws and drywall anchors are included, a Phillips screwdriver is required for installation
- A must-have accessory for amateurs or professionals, suitable for both home and studio use
String Swing CC08 Violin Hanger with Bow Peg Attachment for Music Stand
- Violin does not rest on tuners!
- Bow holder included
- Slides onto the front lip of a music stand
- Secured with a thumb screw
Vizcaya Violin Stand VLH10 Violin Hanger With Bow Peg Attachment for Music Stand/Microphone Stand (1 pack)
- Steel-constructed arm and clamp comes complete in black powder coat finish. Durable ABS hanger body with the new design bow holder.
- Designed for use on stage/practice room. Violin does not rest on tuners. Bow holder included.
- Attaches to any pipe up to 1" diameter. Fits the top or bottom half of most stands
- Works well with round bottom and tripod stands
- Hang your instrument on your microphone stand or music stand during performance.Violin and Music Stand not included.
Muse Musical Wood Violin Hanger Hardwood Home & Studio Wall Mount Violin Hanger - Rosewood color
- Real Solid Rosewood offers beautiful & unique wood grain
- Protective Padding Gently and Securely Supports the Instrument
- Bow Holder Peg Included,Violin won't rest of on the tuning Pegs
- Mounting Hardware Included
- Lifetime Warranty
Violin Hanger with Bow Hanger - Hardwood Home & Studio Wall Mount Hanger for Violin/Viola (MA-5 Ashtree)
- Special design:the violin hanger also can hang bow, Violin Hanger with wood base mounts to the wall
- Wood block is made of real hardwood,Violin Appearance finish compliments any decor
- Protective padding gently and securely supports the instrument
- For added convenience, two mounting screws and two drywall anchors are included for fast and hassle-free installation.
- What you get: 1x Violin Hanger, 2 x Screws
Moreyes Violin Hanger Wall Mount - Wood Bow Hanger with One Violin Keychain Packed (Rosewood color)
- Cute design: violin shape as home decoration and hold violin and violin bow well.
- Wall mount: violin hanger used for home and studio.
- Strong and Safe: Hard wood made base and silicon pad on steel yoke gently protect violin and viola
- Easy to install and it looks beautiful on the wall
- One violin keychain as a nice gift.
The Theory of Musical Chords for Melodic Instruments
Common chords are built upon scales. This article will show how to construct common chords and learn their sounds on a melodic instrument.
When the notes of a chord are played in a sequence, it is called an arpeggio. If a guitar or piano is playing a chord, if a flautist plays the chord as an arpeggio, all of the notes will fit. This article will explain the theory of how to build chords and what your ear should learn to detect as the differences between chords.
To make it simple, we will use a C scale which has no sharps or flats. We will number the notes of this scale 1 through 7. This will be the basis of C chords. To build D chords, simply move the numbers so that 1 is D, 2 is E, and so forth for the D scale. The picture at the top of this article has the C scale and several chords written out, which may be useful in understanding how this works.
Chords which are triads, or simple chords, consist of three notes. Chords of four notes are usually called 7th chords because they include the 7th note of the scale. A major chord is built from the notes numbered 1, 3 and 5, which is C, E, and G for a C Major chord. A C Major chord is simply called a C chord. A D chord would be notes 1, 3 and 5 from the D scale, or D, F#, and A. If the note 7 is added to a C chord, it would be called a C Major 7th or CM7 (the capital M is for Major). The chord written C7 with no M in the middle is the C Dominant 7th chord. It has a lowered 7th note, or 1, 3, 5, and b7 (or C, E, G, Bb).
A minor chord will have the third note lowered or flatted. A C minor chord (written C- or Cm, a small m for minor) will be steps 1, b3 and 5 or C, Eb and G. If you play an arpeggio of the C (C, E, G) and Cm (C, Eb, G), the sound of the chords will be quite different. If you build a Dm chord, it would be D, F (Natural), and A. The key of D has an F#, but it would be lowered for a minor chord. When adding a 7th to a minor chord to make a minor 7th chord, a lowered 7th note is used. A minor 7th chord is 1, b3, 5, and b7. So a Cm7 chord would be C, Eb, G, and Bb.
If a chord is build with a lowered 3 and a lowered 5 that is a diminished chord or C, Eb, Gb for Cdim. If a seventh is added, it is lowered twice, so the 7th note of B is lowered to Bb then to A. A Cdim7 is C, Eb, Gb, A (sometimes written as C, Eb, F#, A because the Gb is hard to remember).
To learn the difference in sounds between the types of chords, it is good to play them all in the key of C as we have just explained. But they are not used this way in music. Another way of looking at chords is to say "What chords are in the key of C?" Using the notes of the C scale, a chord built by using every other note above the C gives a CM7 of C, E, G, and B. But building on D in the key of C gives D, F, A, C which is a Dm7 chord because the key of D has both an F# and a C#, but here those notes are naturals instead of sharps. The next chord on the scale of C is an Em7, followed by an FM7, a G7, an Am7, and a Bdim. Notice that the G7 is not a Major chord but a Dominant chord, the G7 will be the most noticeable chord in the C scale.
If you have not played chords before, I suggest practicing the simple Major chords first, then the minor, and then learn the Dominant 7th chords. These three are the most commonly used. The picture shows all of these chords written out as whole notes above each other. You should practice them as arpeggios for the whole range of your instrument. One way to practice them is shown at the bottom of the page. The example using the A chord should be modified for your own instrumental range, this example is good for the Saxophone. A flautist could extend the exercise to a high A, while a clarinetist would extend the range downward to the low E.