Bösendorfer Strauss design Grand Piano

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Bösendorfer Strauss design Grand Piano 


King of Waltz

Ultimate Design


The Bösendorfer Grand Piano Model Strauss design is a limited edition instrument that is designed for professional musicians and serious pianists. This piano model is based on the Bösendorfer Concert Grand Piano Model 225, and is known for its exceptional sound quality, craftsmanship, and attention to detail.

One of the most notable features of the Bösendorfer Grand Piano Model Strauss design is its sound quality. The piano features a Viennese soundboard made of high-quality spruce wood, which is known for its ability to produce a rich and powerful tone. Additionally, the piano has 97 keys instead of the standard 88, which allows for a wider range of expression and tonal possibilities.

The Bösendorfer Grand Piano Model Strauss design is also designed to honor the famous composer Johann Strauss II. The piano features a custom design that is inspired by Strauss's music and style, with the motif of a waltz and the composer's signature inlaid in the piano's fallboard. This design is unique to this model and it makes the piano a beautiful piece of musical art.

Another important aspect of the Bösendorfer Grand Piano Model Strauss design is its craftsmanship. The piano is handcrafted using only the finest materials, and is built to the highest standards of quality and durability.

It is known to be an old tradition: Each and every year the legendary Vienna Opera Ball takes place at Vienna's State Opera and after the welcoming speech ends with “Alles Waltzer” the orchestra opens the festivity with a masterpiece by none other than Johann Strauss. Strauss Junior (1825 – 1899) was also called the King of Waltz, since no other piece of music shall be remembered as well as his Waltzes with Vienna. In 1890, Johann Strauss and Ludwig Bösendorfer meet for the first time celebrating carnival at the city mayor’s hall. They soon become friends and it is said they shared the hobby of playing Tarock cards. Strauss’s music soon gains popularity and even today the Viennese Waltz is known all over the world. “The Blue Danube” – composed by Strauss in 1867 – is regarded as Austria’s unofficial national anthem.

 The Bösendorfer Grand Strauss is inspired by the composer’s own Bösendorfer which is still exhibited at the Johann Strauss museum in Vienna. The fanciful music desk design, round legs and the Austrian coat of arms are a reminder of the lively tunes of his noble times. Thus, every pianist will enjoy the music of the King of Waltz in ¾ beat.


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