Ashbury Axelband Bacon Bandora Banjoskinn BugsGear Capodaster Case Crafter DADDARIO Emperador Fender Framus Gibson Gigbag Gold Golden Gretsch Harmony Harpeleik K&K Kalamazoo Levin LR Magnatone Martin Milestone Monica Moon Musikalia National Noname Nordwall Ohana Oscar Paramount Pilgrim PLANET Rockcase Rover Stjärnan SX Tanglewood Ukulele Vega
22000:-

Bandora by Robert Gemmel Smith -71, beg.

Byggd av en engelsk byggare i Tunbridge Wells, väldigt fint instrument som renoverats av Robert Wåhlander, ett antal limmade sprickor i locket, flammig lönn i sidor och botten, inkl hardcase, nypriset på ett bygge av den här klassen hade hamnat på 50-60000kr enligt expert Wåhlander, denna betydligt billigare Stäms G D D G C E A uppifrån och ner Från Wikipedia: Bandora (instrument) From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia illustration from Syntagma Musicum Theatrum Instrumentorum seu Sciagraphia, Wolfenbüttel, 1620CE. The Bandora or Bandore[1] is a large long-necked plucked string-instrument that can be regarded as a bass cittern though it does not have the re-entrant tuning typical of the cittern. Probably first built by John Rose in England around 1560, it remained popular for over a century.[2] A somewhat smaller version was the orpharion. Frequently one of the two bass instruments in a broken consort as associated with the works of Thomas Morley it is also a solo instrument in its own right. Anthony Holborne wrote many pieces for solo bandora. The multiple lute settings of Pacoloni appear both with and without optional wire-strung instruments. Contents 1 Construction and type 2 See also 3 References 4 Bibliography 5 External links Construction and type The bandora, though built like a cittern, had six or seven courses (unison pairs) of strings tuned in a more lute-like fashion, but without the high d found on a bass lute. In fact, the barring is very close to an orpharion, and closer to contemporary lute than to cittern or guitar construction. This creates a proportion closer to present guitar tunings; typically C D G c e a, and occasionally a seventh low G string.[2] Thomas Morley calls for a "Pandora" in his Consort Lessons. The term bandore and bandora were occasionally incorrectly applied to a Ukrainian folk instrument now more commonly known as the bandura, an instrument with up to 68 strings that differs considerably from the bandora. During the Renaissance there were no naming conventions and terms were used loosely. The Spanish bandurria, though this term was once also interchangeable, now applies to a treble instrument like a mandolin - a similar confusion as has occurred with mandore, mandora, mandola (q.v.). All these instruments are thought to derive their names originally from the ancient pandura (which term, once again, is found applied to a variety of stringed instruments in different regions at an early date).[3] Broken Consort förklaring: However, the bandora was primarily used in ensembles, where the sound of the wire strings cuts through and provides a powerful support for the bass line and the harmonic structure of the piece. It was employed in that capacity in the "broken consort," one of the first examples of a mixed ensemble with standardized instrumentation, consisting of flute or recorder, violin or treble viola da gamba, lute, cittern, bandora and bass gamba.

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