Bosendorfer Standard Models

Despite the success of mass-production, Bosendorfer remains uniquely focused on the beauty and virtuosity of a hand-built piano. The legendary pure and inspiring sound emanates from a body constructed much as a violin in theory and every Bosendorfer grand and upright piano reflects these exacting standards. When a note is played, the integrated spruce components become acoustically active, giving the whole instrument a rich and robust resonance.

The fundamental differences between Bosendorfer and other piano brands include: the use of air-dried Austrian spruce, hand-made craftsmanship, unrelenting durability, independent Capo d’astro, single stringing, open pinblock, hand-spun bass strings, Austrian sand cast frames, the unique and celebrated Bosendorfer action and above all, the Bosendorfer dedication to making the world’s finest pianos.

Model 120 CL

47″ Upright.

Model 130 CL

52″ Concert Upright.

Model 155 Mignon

5′ 1″ Grand Piano.

Model 170

5′ 8″ Small Parlor Grand Piano.

Model 185

6′ 1″ Parlor Grand Piano.

Model 200

6′ 7″ The Classic Grand Piano.

Model 214

7′ Salon Grand Piano.

Model 225

92 Keys, 7′ 4″ Semi Concert Grand Piano.

Model 280

9′ 2″ The Concert Grand.

Model 290 Imperial

97 Keys, 9′ 6 ” The Flagship.
Bösendorfer rocks! Low Octave Black Keys Imperial Liszt Ballade 290 Imperial, by Lisitsa
Listen to Valentina Lisitsa’s video demonstrating the low octave black keys: “I thought it was fun to highlight just a fragment of Liszt Ballade #2 using the low octave. Look how those bass strings vibrate! it is insane. Better speakers and full volume is a must …
In the score, Liszt writes the downward octave martellato passage in octaves in both hands – but then drops left hand to a single. Bosy Imperial 290 was not yet created back then…”

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