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Dating lachenal

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Sidney Pratten, the organist Elizabeth Mounsey, and the contralto Helen Charlotte Dolby, as well as a large number of Professors of Concertina.Posted » read full article Charles Jeffries: the Man and His Family by Chris Algar, Stephen Chambers, Robert Gaskins, David Lee, Randall.

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The third decision, on the other hand, has to do with a fundamental question of playing technique: should we use three or four fingers of each hand? I’m trying to sell my Lachenal from 1890: steel reeds, 5 fold bellows, ivory buttons, wooden endings, original case. If you are interested, please let me know and I’ll send you some pictures, sound samples and all information you need. ......................................................... Jeffries 39 key Anglo Concertina, domed metal buttoned and metal ended, in C/G.Metal ends, metal buttons, 6 fold bellows, excellent condition, C/G in concert pitch with probably original but battered case. This is in almost mint condition rosewood ended 31 key anglo.Serial Number 198619, steel reeds, C/G still tuned in old pitch A452.This article is from the Concertina FAQ, by Chris Timson [email protected] with numerous contributions by others.

Wes Williams has written an excellent article on this subject which, if you have access to the Internet, can be read at:- article is particularly helpful if you have a non-Wheatstone concertina, and is probably rather more accurate on Lachenals than the information I present below.

Yet, for unknown reasons, this vast population of late Wheatstone Anglos with #50000 numbers are not seen nearly as often as one would expect.

If you have access to the Internet, you can read the full article at:- Lachenal concertinas is unfortunately very hit and miss.

Posted 15 November 2007 » read full article A Brief History of the Anglo Concertina in the United States by Dan Worrall In the United States the Anglo-German concertina was very popular during the middle and late nineteenth century, but by the early twentieth century.

After the revival of interest in traditional music and in concertinas from the 1960s the Anglo has once again had some popularity in the United States, but without connection to any tradition of its earlier widespread use in America.

Serial no Year Serial no Year 1 - 499 1830/42 23500 - 23999 1904/06 500 - 999 1842/45 24000 - 24499 1906/08 1000 - 1499 1845/48 24500 - 24999 1908/10 1500 - 1999 1848/49 25000 - 25499 1910/12 2000 - 2499 1849/50 25500 - 25999 1912/13 2500 - 3499 1850/51 26000 - 26499 1913/14 3500 - 3999 1851/52 26500 - 26999 1914/16 4000 - 4999 1852/53 27000 - 27499 1916/17 5000 - 6999 1853/54 27500 - 27999 1917/19 7000 - 7999 1854/55 28000 - 28499 1919/20 8000 - 8999 1855/56 28500 - 28999 1920/21 9000 - 9999 1856/57 29000 - 29499 1921/22 10000 - 10999 1857/59 29500 - 29999 1922/24 11000 - 11999 1859/63 30000 - 30499 1924/25 12000 - 12999 1863/65 30500 - 30999 1925/26 13000 - 13999 1865/67 31000 - 31499 1926/27 14000 - 18499 1867/70 31500 - 31999 1927/29 18500 - 18999 1870/73 32000 - 32499 1929/30 19000 - 19499 1873/77 32500 - 32999 1930/33 19500 - 19999 1877/82 33000 - 33499 1933/35 20000 - 20499 1882/86 33500 - 33999 1935/36 20500 - 20999 1886/89 34000 - 34499 1936/37 21000 - 21499 1889/92 34500 - 34999 1937/38 21500 - 21999 1892/95 35000 - 35499 1938/45 22000 - 22499 1895/98 35500 - 35540 1945/51 22500 - 22999 1898/01 35541 - 36400 1951/57 23000 - 23499 1901/04 36401 - 36680 1957 This list was originally prepared by Nigel Pickles and published in Concertina & Squeezebox, and is reproduced by permission of Joel Cowan, editor of Concertina & Squeezebox.