Everyone is welcome to participate. Downtown Northfield Festive holiday fun. Experience downtown Northfield by candlelight. See pages for their special happenings. This moving musical drama captures an astounding moment in history when Allied and German soldiers laid down their arms to celebrate the holiday together by trading carols, sharing food and drink, playing soccer and burying the dead.
Ticket prices include complimentary holiday treats. Minnesota Opera bass Rodolfo Nieto once again will complete the quartet. The Hymnus Choir from New Prague will join in the festivities. Also Dec. Crossings at Carnegie, Zumbrota The High 48s make music that combines the soulful sound of classic bluegrass with modern attitude. The Bonnie is Bonnie Jean Flom. More at bonnieandtheclydes. Doors at 7pm. Froggy Bottoms River Pub, Northfield After cutting his teeth with various college bands and acoustic duos, Dave Hudson made his way through the Minneapolis music scene writing and singing his own blend of melodic acoustic-rock music.
They headline fairs, festivals and city celebrations. Their gigs include premier sound, a light show with Dwight Holmbo lead vocals, guitar, synthesizer, harmonica, fiddle , Chris Kerber vocals, guitar , CJ Stahlberg vocals, bass and Tim Boeck drums. Cannon River Winery, Cannon Falls Finish up any last-minute shopping or buy a well-deserved gift for yourself while local vendors showcase and sell their unique products.
Bring your moms, grannies, aunts, sisters and girlfriends to enjoy a glass of award-winning wine while strolling through one-of-a-kind local vendors and sampling tasty local food. Purchase unique gifts, holiday wines and Cannon River Winery gift certificates. Owatonna Arts Center Mrs. Claus will be playing the piano and reading a story. This is the perfect time to let Santa know your wishes. Downtown Faribault Sample tasty treats while exploring the stores. This is a great time to wrap up your holiday shopping in downtown Faribault. Claus pm and more. Bring the entire family and enjoy an afternoon of holiday magic on the beautifully decorated historic campus.
A place to learn and share your passion for all things delicious! One per purchase. Exp Mark Quinnell Mark E. Quinnell Mark E. Quinnell Preview our upcoming community kitchen collaboration. Winter Walk activities take place from 5 to 9pm unless otherwise noted. Times subject to change. December Join us for huge discounts, food samples, demonstrations, and your chance to win a piece from Le Creuset!
Join us for fabulous discounts, delicious treats, and a chance to win a FREE gift basket! Beautiful Home Beautiful Body Beautiful Mind Beautiful Spirit. Johnny Angels Eatery, Dennison An acoustic trio performing eclectic folk and slices of American music fused from folk, country, rhythm and blues and rock and roll. These honestly sung songs from the heart result in real music for real people. Mark Jeunermann, Mark Hedenstrom and Scott Cummings have been actively involved in the music scene for more than 20 years.
With backgrounds rooted in stage, songwriting and recording they look to paint a picture of real people striving for depth, beauty and emotion, creating a tone of genuine heartache and joy that brings about meaning in life. Drive South invites you to come sit a spell and hear narrative songs and ballads, as the trio spins tales with wit and charm.
Kelsey Theater, St. Olaf, Northfield Senior dance majors present their capstone projects. Free and open to the public, no tickets required. More at soundcloud. His latest solo release, Ferris Wheels Unbound, continues to receive enthusiastic acclaim around the country. More at robmeany. Paradise Center for the Arts, Faribault See theater page. Founded by music industry vets and fronted by one of the most mesmerizing young female singers in Chicago, Sushi Roll is one part driving rock band, one part light-hearted pop and one part over-the-top theatrical verve.
Crossings at Carnegie, Zumbrota Monroe Crossing dazzles audiences with an electrifying blend of classic bluegrass, bluegrass gospel and heartfelt originals. Audiences will delight in their air-tight harmonies, razor-sharp arrangements and onstage rapport. Rock the season! Call for info The Contented Cow, Northfield An acoustic five-piece Americana band playing blues, bluegrass, Cajun, pop and country western. Hot banjo, soulful vocals, tasty guitar, romantic bowed bass, funky mandolin and bluesy harmonica make up a unique, toe-tapping sound.
Ames Center, Burnsville This show takes big band music, fuses it with suits, edge and emotion and then adds a modern punch. The buzz on this Emmy award-winning crooner and lead singer of Tonic Sol-fa is quickly reaching national heights. This Christmas, the Emmy award-winning a cappella group brings their renowned stage show to you. Enjoy an evening of harmony, innovation and holiday cheer. Friends, family and supporters are invited to this open house featuring cookies, refreshments and Santa. Northfield VFW Have coffee with some of the bravest veterans of foreign wars.
Public welcome. Grand Event Center, Northfield Tickets available at sisterproductions. With no subject off limits, May reveals the hilarious quirks that infiltrate politics, race and even his family. Engraved Paver Sale 4" x 8" red clay paver 8" x 8" red clay paver 4" x 4" Replica tile. Get your order form at NorthfieldDepot. Pavers are wholly tax-deductible. Replicas are partially tax-deductible. More at mrazbrothers. Owatonna Arts Center The program will include classic and Christmas music on the harp. Tavern Lounge, Northfield With more than 35 years of performance experience, Bruce Burniece presents an evening of classic pop rock favorites accompanied by piano and guitar.
Combining their signature style of rapid-fire tap with music you know and love, this show leaves audiences excited with the joy of the holiday spirit. No holiday season would be complete without seeing these home-grown hoofers, along with their trunk full of tap shoes and seven-piece funk band. Live music all day. Save the date! See our website for details and to purchase tickets. Holiday Hours: Open every day in December, except Dec. Register online by Dec. Forms also available at the Y. Cannon River Winery, Cannon Falls After cutting his teeth with various college bands and acoustic duos, Dave Hudson made his way through the Minneapolis music scene writing and singing his own blend of melodic acoustic-rock music.
This moving theatrical concert captures an astounding moment in history when on December 24, , Allied and German soldiers laid down their arms to celebrate the Christmas holiday. Simple gifts were exchanged. They shared food and drink, and sang carols. And they recovered and buried the bodies of their fallen comrades. This is the remarkable true story, told in the words of the men who lived it.
Dancing with breathtaking physicality and emotional depth, their style evokes virtuosity, substance, craft, and pure abandonment. He plays pop hits we all remember, those vivid memes from our past. His original songs, recorded over five CDs, give a fascinating perspective on love, relationships and life in this modern world. More at brianartpeterson. Crossings at Carnegie, Zumbrota Anthony Shore and his All Star Band present a festive time celebrating the season with the Christmas songs of Elvis, as well as the year-round classics and favorites.
Matt Arthur vocals, acoustic guitar, banjo, Don Bratland electric guitar, harmonica, banjo , Doug Bratland bass guitar, mandolin and Joel Beithon drums and percussion. Paradise Center for the Arts, Faribault Call during box ofc. His passionate performances feature your favorite covers as well as original compositions from his CD, Whiskey Sweet, recorded at the legendary Sun Studio in Memphis, TN. Guitar, banjo, mandolin, bass and a lone kick drum provide the pulse that drives underneath the conversational yet thoughtful lyrics.
The Spots will jazz things up a bit as they add their own unique Gypsy rhythms and sensibilities to all of the great holiday songs. Bring your best voice or even an average one as you let the songs wash over you in a fit of nostalgia and sentimentality. Tavern Lounge, Northfield For the last 15 years Lonesome Dan Kase has been playing his unique brand of country-blues on stages throughout the U. His live performances showcase his unique finger-picking style and warm vocals as well as his depth of knowledge in the history of the blues.
More at lonesomedan. Everyone is welcome. Children ages seven and under must have an adult present. They entertain the audience with crazy banter and great music. Acoustic with a kick. He trades the glitz and gloss of contemporary country radio for an honest storytelling. You may know him from his regionally popular band Grayson. Crossings at Carnegie, Zumbrota This comedic, dramatic and heartwarming show resonates with the spirit of the season. With both traditional and original Christmas songs, the show is performed by a terrific six-piece band featuring Mick Sterling and Peter Guertin.
Their sound is soulful, catchy and mellow. Ames Center, Burnsville Piano sensation Jim Brickman brings you songs, sounds and stories of the season with this holiday tour. He combines yuletide memories with holiday classics and modern favorites. The side project is a mesmerizing mix of vocals, guitars, drums and cello. More at jbriozo. A child of the new acoustic pop rock wave with an engaging stage presence and lively music. This high-energy acoustic guitar player will be sure to have you off your seat and wanting more.
More at danielnassmusic. Ames Center, Burnsville Louie Anderson is one of the most versatile and successful comedians working in Hollywood today. Sharing the ups and downs of his childhood experiences as one of 11 children in Minnesota, Anderson crafted comedy routines that rang true for his early club audiences while reducing them to helpless fits of laughter.
Johnny Carson invited Anderson to make his national television debut on The Tonight Show in , and the rest is history. Her paternal grandfather, Kenneth J. Rankin, was a distinguished Carleton College English professor. Laura can also be found sharing her love of Celtic music with one and all at Traditional Irish Music Sessions which she organized shortly after returning to her hometown.
Laura started playing flute in fourth grade at Washington Elementary School, taught by band director Jim Anderson. In junior and senior high school, she sang in choir under Yosh Murakami an inspiration to many students from to and played flute in both the band under Russell Pesola and the orchestra under Paul Stoughton in high school. Laura MacKenzie is shown here with her powerful array of wind instruments, which include wooden flutes, many whistles, concertina, Scottish smallpipes, Border pipes, French Cornemuse, Spanish Gaita, Medieval English Greatpipes, Leicester smallpipes and gemshorn.
He introduced her to the classical music, called pibroch, as well as marches and reels and jigs. Paul where she found others who shared her passion for traditional music. In Northfield she worked for S. Eugene Bailey, the Carleton College Orchestra director who had a rare music business downtown. In St. Laura played flute, Irish style wooden flute and tin whistles with the band from to in dance halls around the upper Midwest, helping spark a revival of this form. She also studied Irish step dancing herself.
After living in northern Minnesota, the Rolvaags returned to Northfield before his death in Laura said that Karl Rolvaag had gotten through rough patches in his life, was still a beloved politician and was a great stepfather for her and a wonderful grandfather for her young son. In , Laura produced the music and performed as an. Laura MacKenzie is one of the few Scottish smallpipe players in Minnesota. In Ireland she attended a flute meeting of 48 wooden flute players in a small village in West County Cork, with five master musicians of different styles giving presentations and classes.
Even traditional music does not stay static, Laura told me, as playing styles are still evolving. The Pioneer Press of Sept. Paul mayor Chris Coleman declared Nov.
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This past August she also taught Scottish-style. Laura presents concerts, programs and workshops at festivals, schools and other community venues, both as soloist and with others. With her imagination fired-up, Laura decided to search for females who could fulfill her dream by playing along with her on French horn, trombone, bass trombone and trumpet also flugelhorn and fiddle. The project would combine horn and rhythm sections playing arrangements of traditional Scottish and Irish music and some from France.
It is not intended to furnish a complete visual statement, but should be used in conjunction with the text to build an instrument. The warning above applies here, also. This plan should be used with the text. A shop safety reminder for the experienced craftsperson. AL 14 p. This segment describes an experimental bass made of lauan plywood and 2x4 studs.
The results leave him hopeful that he is on the right track. Elliott AL 14 p. His stiffness test was especially easy to run. Cumpiano and Jonathan D. With photos and a number of drawings. This series is comprised of 19 installments. While accurately drawn, it is not a blueprint, and is intended to be used in conjunction with the text of the entire series.
Hey Mr. Bass Man! They specialize in the larger members of the violin family. Ogelsby insists that it isn't difficult, just tricky, but he lists some good reasons for making the effort. Fun for all. How is this possible? Read it for yourself! Life in Japan is probably not much like you imagine it to be, it is far more interesting.
Johnson AL 15 p.
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There's a large theoretical difference. The G-String Market by Dr. Tom Rossing AL 15 p. In Oregon they can dance on a fiddle. Davis comes to the rescue, but wonders what the long-term ramifications will be for the fiddles and bass viols.
Opinion by Wayne Harris AL 15 p. She mentions that Segovia's famous Hauser guitar was from , and that it is at home in the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Letter to the editor by Jeffrey R. Elliott BRB2 p. Now it is time to assemble a plan of attack for the integration of those parts, and to build the form for the bowl. With several drawings and photos.
Fifth in a series of 19 articles. The article also provides an introduction to the particular guitar that was copied for the plans, and photos. Jazzer nirvana on paper. Pollution may ultimately represent as much of a threat as the chain saw. This article tries to get a handle on the situation. Welcome to the 21st century, Mr. Sound Radiation from Guitars by Dr. Tom Rossing BRB2 p. Bass String Update by Frederick C. They also stop short of the lining. He lists other distinctions in his design that complement the new bracing system.
Reviewed by Mark Humpal. AL 16 p. Opinion AL 16 p. Questions BRB2 p. Olsen's lengthy article includes analytical drawings and photos of the master's work. All the guitar and mando folks might wonder what the fuss is about. Olsen sets us straight. Peresada BRB2 p. This article is condensed from Peresada's biography of Namilov. With photos, drawings, and label reproductions. Long hours, difficult conditions, and small financial rewards.
The turf may be different, but the job remains the same. Kupfer is a famous luthier in Russia. Accompanied by a selection of prints. It seems that it's easier to change countries than it is to change music. This organization publishes a quarterly newsletter, holds conventions, and offers scholarships to young musicians.
Flynn asks him about instruments in this short interview. The solution is a takedown mold and a secure footlocker for tools and work in progress. It also requires many little operations, but the intonation should come out perfect and the saddles remain individually adjustable for height. The finished bridge looks pretty cool, too. That's a cranked top. Borton describes how to add a cranked top to the steel string guitar, though he's not too specific about why we should try it. The article contains no plans, but offers enough food for thought that builders should take his ideas into consideration.
In the one photo his instruments look pretty interesting. This blueprint is not meant to offer a complete visual picture of the instrument, but is to be used in conjunction with Lundberg's lecture series as printed in American Lutherie. Review: First Bass. Reviewed by David Thormahlen. Reviewed by Al Stancel. Dakota convention. Very informative, and fun. Wolfe owned four Lloyd Loar mandos up to the time of the interview, studied and photographed old F-5s, and published the F5 Journal.
One man's opinion can dispel, and perhaps create, instrument mythology. The article also offers a plan of the Virzi Tone Producer, a map of top and back thickness, and a page of recommendations for building new F-5s to original Gibson specs. AL 18 p. He is uncertain of his results, but his illustrations are certainly foxier than a normal graph or oscilloscope printout. Reviewed by Robert Lundberg. Opinion by Joseph R. Johnson AL 18 p. He finds that the GAL is doing everything they promised, and doing it well. Why aren't we surprised? No one seems to be happy with Hydro-Cote.
Kiln-dried spruce is raked over the coals. An unusual guitar finds a hardshell case. There is a source for real gut guitar strings. Letter to the editor by Brett Borton AL 19 p. Letter to the editor by Arnold M. Hennig BRB2 p. He also laments the fact that popular opinion believes that guitars, unlike violins, have a "shelf life," and as a result are often eventually neglected rather than repaired. Letter to the editor by Anthony D. Blokzyi AL 19 p.
The series begins with the construction of the lute body. Detailed captions to 48 step-by-step, how-to photos with detailed point the way. Stancel offers true tales from both sides of the coin. Exactly what kinds of worms eat fiddles? In Memoriam: Dell Staton by H. Huttig AL 19 p. A Baroque Guitar Restoration by R.
This article gives a good picture of what goes into the restoration of a museum-quality instrument. Baroque Guitar, c. Brune and drawn by John Morgan AL 19 p. Johnson BRB2 p. This portion of the series details the rise of the mandolin orchestras and mandolin clubs. He specializes in selling spruce to the major piano manufacturers.
Similar authors to follow
His description makes it sound like a wonderful way to learn. He also mentions solar box cookers, which can substitute for firewood in many third world countries where firewood is the chief use of timber. Taggart emphasizes conservation rather than alternative woods. Price BRB2 p. Reviewed by Jeffrey R. Elliott and Cyndy Burton. Also find out about: a masking agent for superglue, unwarping twisted but unbraced plates, cooking varnish mmm!
Want to try a bridge design that might offer an improvement in tone? Kosheleff has an idea you should look at. Elaborate lutherie humor. Johnson AL 20 p. Part One is in American Lutherie Part Three is in American Lutherie How does a major museum maintain its instruments? How do they view their responsibilities to their collections?
How does one train to do the work? Here it is. Looks like a fine idea. Six Lutherie Tools; Jeffrey R. Contains photos and several drawings with detailed captions. This series is comprised of 19 episodes. Part One was in American Lutherie The final part follows in American Lutherie Reviewed by Francis Kosheleff. Finding a suitable balance is the tough part. Romanillos aims his thought at the guitar and strikes a much larger target. Yeats offers straight talk about all three issues. He lists a series of improvements over the normal fretboard.
There are photos and several drawings accompanied by detailed captions. This series is 19 episodes long. Its stability is pleasing but its strength may make it of limited use for some. The wonder is that there are riddles there yet to be solved. Who Made Marie Antoinette's Guitar? Brune examines the evidence and decides he's not prepared to jump on board.
Either or both will do. Rubin examines a list of wood additives and lets the reader decide what to do. Johnson AL 21 p. This installment of the series looks at all the boys in the band and some girls, too. We've heard of guitars in a museum, but a museum inside a guitar? Review: Musical Acoustics - Selected Reprints. Reviewed by Steve Newberry. This book offers both, but the guitar-making reviewer finds it to be generally valuable.
Tomas BRB2 p. His instruments have carved tops and an arched back that utilizes five staves. Very pretty. Andalusia and the Modern Guitar by R. Guitar String Action by Don Teeter. Transcribed from his convention lecture BRB2 p. His article describes the difficult road folks had to follow before the Information Age engulfed lutherie. This segment depends more on the text than the earlier episodes of practicum.
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Lundberg's series is spread over 19 installments. He likes the results, but is uncertain what the operation actually does to the performance of the top. After violin making school she worked for years under the watchful eye of master repairmen and builders. Peavey - Makin' in the U.
Topics include computerized manufacturing, offshore guitars, artist endorsements, and the Peavey business philosophy. It is an obsession. Darnton's lengthy article discusses varnish types and components and offers a few recipes. It doesn't seem fair that guitar folks don't get to play with stuff called dragons blood, sandarac, and propolis, to name just a few. Such exotic incantations are bound to improve a finish, don't you think? Opinion by Alan Carruth AL 22 p. Here, he defends his field against artistic criticism. He talks about his early days as a luthier and his association with Eric Shoenberg.
Waterglass vs. Waterglass is a controversial ingredient in violin finishing. Chipura makes a case for using calcium silicate instead. List of Convention Exhibitors AL 23 p. From a series of 19 articles. Reviewed by David Riggs. His review offers building tips from his own experiences, as well as recommendations for changes in the book.
Other topics include instrument plans from the Ashmolean Museum and a short bibliography about parchment roses. The fallout from this piece has been very wide spread. Pires is one of those folks, and his story is charming and illuminating. The cream seems to rise wherever it may be. There are only 2 photos, but a lot of text. Lyman's conventional basses are in the hands of many well-known musicians.
He certainly knows the difference between good and bad instruments. Part 2 follows in the next issue. With photos of his sidebending procedure. With 49 photos and detailed captions. This series is 19 episodes in length. Try Cherry! He offers advice about choosing cherry boards and methods of finishing cherry instruments that he has found attractive.
This time mixed materials are used for a steel string saddle to balance the signal of a transducer; a piece of snare drum head is used as a mask while doing fret work; a heat lamp is partially suspended from the ceiling for convenience and space saving. Reviews: 10 wood books reviewed by Nicholas Von Robison. It remains to be seen if guitar making schools will have the same impact. This panel of instructors offers opinion about what they have to offer and what their expectations are for graduates. Part 1 was printed in the previous issue. Starburst Rosette by C.
Casey BRB3 p. With 26 photos. Mentions Hauser I, Torres. Doin' That Portland Thing! He's also a heck of a nice guy. Editor Olsen nailed Erlewine's feet to the floor long enough to answer a few questions. With 4 neat snapshots. Mentions Herb David, Mike Bloomfield. Which ones might you find that will provide good investments? Which sleepers should you look for if you want a really good inexpensive violin for playing? Darnton doesn't offer the last word, but his advice is worth heeding. Mentions Stradivari, Guarnari.
He was trained in violins and moved on to electric guitars. This is what it was like, rockin' in the USSR. This article is only one column long, but it's pretty striking. You may never think the same way about the Rose Parade again. He didn't turn to professional instrument making until he reached what many would call old age, but after that he didn't waste any time.
There's quite a few Seth Summerfields out there, and their story is always a good one. BRB3 p. Keller touches upon other uses, but his instructions for making forms and putting them to use is the focus here, and they cover about all you need to know. Once you have the blanket, the forms are cheap to make. And switch to sport glasses if your old eyeglasses cause you grief in the shop.
Or a few hundred, anyway. Then he moves on to discuss distorted ribs, retouching varnish, and tracking down a mystery buzz. He adds an update about his varnish formula. It may be the only such book out there, but it may be all you need. Too bad it's out of print, and expensive if you can find it. Everything about violins is expensive. He's been around, he's concerned about the forests and ethical harvesting, and he's articulate. Without the Gilmers of America there would be very few independent professional instrument makers.
Much of what he has to say pertains as strongly to the one-off builder as it does to another industry giant, and he doesn't hold back on anything. Land them perfectly. This is a soundpost setter unlike any other. It's really tough to stay in business and keep having fun, too. Herb David tells how he runs his business, builds a few instruments, stays in shape, has fun.
Mentions Sam Varjebedian.
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Here's how they're made. With 22 photos. They were on the first floor of the explosion in retrofit guitar parts, and they seemed to know or know of everyone. Ellsworth dropped out of the guitar scene for some years, but Warmoth grew from a garage industry to a computer driven, climate-controlled leader of the pack. Here, both men speak openly of the early days. All have forged a successful life on their own terms, and the contrast is delicious. Inspire kids to make music.
Take a tax break. He's got the lowdown on keeping records, using time efficiently, sharing labor, hiring a front man, and turning over work quickly. Lots of business hints and tips for any luthier, regardless of your position. Want to build an electric stand-up bass? Correspond about viola Portuguesa or a Pakistani dulcimer? Buy a film about Jimmy D'Aquisto?
You're in luck. Reviewed by Manny Bettencourt. Reviewed by Harry Fleishman. As a non-fiddle maker, he found the violin information interesting and clear. The traditional tuners are unique, compact, and distinctly ungraceful, but they allowindeed, encouragethe use of a wonderfully distinctive headstock. With 16 photos. Johnson BRB3 p. Here's a list of schools, programs, organizations, and journals that can help.
Also, a Rhode Island luthier offers his experience with water-base lacquers and the new polyurethanes. Reviewed by K. It doesn't seem that he cared for it. With 40 photos. This complete series is 19 segments in length. Neither is Carruth. It remains to be seen what improvements free plate tuning will offer to the average guitar, but there is every chance that luthiers who ignore the work as an inartistic invasion of their craft and art will be left in the dust.
Carruth invites you to get on board right now.
The entire series apperas together in BRB3. Novak relates his good experiences at a college workshop for entrepreneurs. Others might say he's just opinionated. He believes a good guitar is a good guitar, no matter if it was whittled by Gepeto or cranked out by a dozen computer-guided milling cutters.
This article offers a peek into the Taylor factory and a guided tour through one man's thoughts about the contemporary guitar. With 28 photos. With 11 drawings to help guide you through the procedure. Why do fiddles have points? How does one tune a fingerboard? Do epoxy or superglue have any accepted uses on the violin? Darnton furnishes answers. Reviewed by Gary Frisbie.
Volume 2 offers corrections to Volume 1. These may not be books for the guitar scholar. Brune BRB3 p. With 8 photos, including one of Santos Hernandez. Also mentions Torres, M. Ramirez, Segovia, Simplicio, Barbero, Romanillos, and others. The lute is beginning to look pretty official at this point. With 47 photos. The entire series is 19 episodes in length.
Then came Michael Hedges. Peterson looks back at a strange instrument whose best music might just lie in the future. With 49 photos and a number of good drawings. The drawing is a shrunken version of GAL full-scale Plan Sometimes our scaled-down plans are useful for building, but this one is reduced a bit too far in order to fit it onto the magazine. Order the plans. With 7 photos. Mentions George Miller. If you feel threatened by the dryness of science just relax and give it a try.
Carruth is on your side. With a whole bunch of drawings. Part One was in AL Part Three follows in AL The entire series appers in BRB3. John Sullivan offers intonation specs for a mandolin bridge. What is pickup phase and polarity? Why do positions 2 and 4 on a 5-way Strat switch sound funky? Turner knows and tells all. The reviewer especially likes it for bedtime reading.
Reviewed by Nicholas Von Robison. Reviewed by Lloyd Zsiros. If you have all the books and still can't get motivated, perhaps this tape will help. UV drying of varnish, and the market in Baroque fiddles. Fleishman tests the Acoustech guitar pickup and gives it pretty good grades. Mentions Ralph Towner. Builders Broadsided by Brazilian Ban by R. Brune AL 30 p. There are exceptions, however. Brune gives us the lowdown on the original agreement.
Hostetter's chief interest lies in the Selmer Django guitars designed by Maccaferri, but he peeks into every nook that offers a glimpse of strange instruments. Along the way he meets Francois Charle and Maurice Dupont. With 5 photos of Selmers. Dupont even mills his own spruce. He is one of the more accessible foreign luthiers, and his guitars are available in the States. Mentions Maccaferri, Django Reinhardt. He addresses the archtop, flattop, and classical guitars, and even builds a flattop out of oak to compare its tuning modes to conventional tonewoods. With many mode diagrams and plate graduation charts.
With 50 photos. This entire series comprises 19 episodes. This interview focuses on his time spent in Mexico learning the trade from Juan Pimentel. Seems to work. The article also contains a description of the Warmoth multiradius fretboard, which has become sort of the industry leader. Interchangeable fretboards allow the changing of keys and tunings. Pretty interesting, and the new fret pattern looks very bewildering and cool. Based on the work of Mark Rankin.
He also tries out the Radio Shack electret condenser mike and likes it. Reviewed by Curt Carpenter. The rest of the book is hard to follow and perhaps too deep for beginning luthiers. The book does offer food for thought, but should be used in conjunction with other references. The photos are excellent and the book covers a lot of ground. Brune elucidate upon his statement that the catalog contained inaccuracies AL Segovia's Hauser by R.
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