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Klarinet Archive - Posting 000095.txt from 2001/02

From: Clarguy3@-----.com
Subj: Re: [kl] Buffet's Green Line R-13
Date: Sun, 4 Feb 2001 13:30:11 -0500

I bought two new Festivals last summer--a Greenline and a wood one--both
spectacular. I played some Cavallini etudes for a group of about a hundred
music teachers at VMEA in November alternating clarinets--then I had them
vote. It was about half-and-half, who liked one and who liked the other.
And nobody knew which one the greenline was till I told them.

I'm playing my greenline more these days than the wood one. It's safer in
this cold weather, and it's a full-fledged professional horn in every sense
of the word. Besides, I just like it--it sounds good, it's even, and it
feels good. No problems with splitting, cracking, etc., and no problems with
flat throat tones--this one, with my Pyne M mouthpieces, nails the tuner
dead-on.

Chuck West

<<
>Playing in the Navy Band we use the Greenilines a lot. They are made of a
>composite material to sustain extreme temperatures outside. The throat
tones
>and the notes below that in the left hand seem to be a little on the flat
>side. I would not recommend a Greenline for a professional horn. Julie

Perhaps the best example of the Greenline being used as a pro horn is that
Bob Spring performs on them. I haven't heard a problem.......

In my opinion, they are most definitely a professional horn - and if I were
to do it again, I would go all Greenline.

Sincerely, >>

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