New Selmer as-711 alto saxophone with case
Model # as-711
One year factory warranty
Finish: gold baked epoxy lacquer
Tone holes: drawn
Auxiliary keys: front f; high f# key
Pad type: waterproof leather and wool felt with plastic tone boosters
Bell decoration: hand engraved
Great sounding MPC with tons of great
link-like sound....long rollover baffle....
more than the Bergonzi slant...
Primo Alto Saxophone Mouthpiece with Cap and Ligature
Designed for student players,
Conn-Selmer now offers
mouthpieces that feature medium facings,
and 1.6mm tip opening for best reed response.
The design of the Primo bore and chamber encourages
excellent tone with a level of control to help a student play better.
All instruments are shop tested and adjusted to play perfectly before shipment.
it makes good sense to buy from people who service what they sell.
We service everything that we sell..
Always committed to serving the needs of students, music educators, amateurs, and professionals,
Selmer has grown steadily over the years, becoming the industry leader recognized for craftsmanship and quality.
Our story is both unique and fascinating. The Selmer family traces its roots back to the 18th century rural Lorraine region of France with Johannes Jacobus Zelmer.
Enlisting in the French army provided a means of moving families from the country to the city.
For three generations Zelmer men served in the same regiment, while the boys, too young to be soldiers, played in the band. Jean-Jacques Selmer (son of Johannes Jacobus), in addition to changing the spelling of the family name, ascended to the rank of drum major. The military afforded great opportunities for education and travel.
When Charles-Frederic Selmer (son of Jean-Jacques) died in 1878 he left sixteen children, five surviving to adulthood. Of these, Henri and Alexandre graduated from the Paris conservatory as accomplished clarinetists. Henri went on to perform in the famed Garde Republicaine band and the Opera Comique.
By the early 1900s Henri had opened shop at Place Dancourt in Paris to meet the demand for his handmade reeds and mouthpieces. Soon repair work and customizing led to the manufacturing of clarinets.
From 1895 to 1910, Alexandre Selmer served as principal clarinetist with the Boston Symphony Orchestra, Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra, and the New York Philharmonic Orchestra. At the turn of the century, a small retail store was opened in New York City for selling the family wares. Selmer clarinets prospered after winning a gold medal at the Saint Louis exposition of the 1904 Worlds Fair.
In 1918 Alexandre returned to Paris to assist Henri in their growing family business, leaving an employee, George Bundy, the rights to distribute Selmer products in the United States.
for more info call 508 932 3211