Clarinete Yamaha Sib YCL-CSG IIIL

Yamaha Bb Clarinet YCL-CSG IIIL

YCL-CSG III L
AVAILABLE IN 4-6 DAYS
€2,610.74

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Description

The Yamaha YCL CSG III L clarinet belongs to the Custom Series, the highest range from the Japanese manufacturer. A quite wide range, with a variety of clarinets and references. Taking apart the Custom CX and Custom V series, the Custom CSGIII series is the culmination of years of development, improvements, new mechanisms and design. With a new bell and a new barrel, which provide a rich and deep timbre. In addition, this Yamaha model has a warm, beautiful and expressive sound. Currently we can say that if we call Custom Clarinet of Yamaha we say that CSGIII is the winner, this is its brand flagship. It enjoys an undoubted prestige earned in very few years. 

       Features:

  • Handmade in Japan.
  • Exclusive Low E/F tuning corrector.
  • Slightly curved barrel.
  • Thick bell wall
  • 18 keys and 6 silver rings.
  • Eb key redesigned.
  • Raised tone holes C#/Sol# and chimneys D/La.
  • Conical chimneys.
  • Cork and leather pads, optimally positioned for better functionality.
  • Grenadilla body.
  • Two barrels (54 and 55 mm).
  • Adjustable thumb rest.
  • Silver Ligature and mouthpiece cap.
  • Yamaha Custom ebonite mouthpiece 5CM
  • Case model CLC-CSGII with cover CLB-90II.

Product Details

About Yamaha

Yamaha's founder, Torakusu Yamaha, an entrepreneur of his time, reflected the technological awakening and openness to the world that Japan experienced with the change of century in business development.  

Raised in what is now Wakayama Prefecture, Yamaha received an unusual education for his time from his father, a samurai surveyor with interests in astronomy and mechanics, who had an extraordinary library in his home.

His early jobs included repairing clocks, medical and surgical equipment. Due to the isolation of his area, a city school asked him in 1887 to repair the Mason & Hamlin pipe organ, manufactured in the U.S. He was very fast to notice the the potential bussines of the musical instrument industry in Japan, and Yamaha produced its own version of the organ within a year and then established a new business in Hamasatsu to manufacture organs for Japanese elementary schools. 

Western musical traditions attracted the interest of the Japanese government, which encouraged and addressed the growing enthusiasm for their culture. While Yamaha's technical education enabled him to manufacture a product, the government's investment in infrastructure allowed him to set up a business. To make the organ, Yamaha used modern methods of mass production and by 1889 employed 100 people and produced 250 organs per year.

During the 1890s, the upright piano surpassed the pipe organ in popularity in U.S. homes (lower cost) and Yamaha quickly saw the potential of this market. Expansion into pianos required more research, so the Japanese Ministry of Education sponsored a Yamaha tour for the United States in 1899. He studied the manufacture of pianos and established the relationship with suppliers of the materials needed to produce pianos in Japan. Within a year he produced his first piano. Government and institutional orders were the first to be delivered, including some units for the Ministry of Education. In 1902, using American materials and German technology, Nippon Gakki (Yamaha´s company name at the time) presented his first grand piano. 

The Yamaha emblem: a set of three fretboards used to tune musical instruments, dates from 1898 and has been the image of their logos. These three fretboards have a particular meaning for each of the products of this great corporation. In the area of musical instruments they mean the three essential elements of music: melody, harmony and rhythm.

The entrepreneurial spirit of Yamaha continued without rest, and despite the death of its founder, the company continued to expand until today, being well known its incredible diversification: band and orchestra instruments, guitars, drums, electric keyboards and pianos, motors, electronics, motorcycles, boats... becoming one of the biggest companies worldwide. And everything started with a young man who repaired watches...

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About Yamaha

Yamaha's founder, Torakusu Yamaha, an entrepreneur of his time, reflected the technological awakening and openness to the world that Japan experienced with the change of century in business development.  

Raised in what is now Wakayama Prefecture, Yamaha received an unusual education for his time from his father, a samurai surveyor with interests in astronomy and mechanics, who had an extraordinary library in his home.

His early jobs included repairing clocks, medical and surgical equipment. Due to the isolation of his area, a city school asked him in 1887 to repair the Mason & Hamlin pipe organ, manufactured in the U.S. He was very fast to notice the the potential bussines of the musical instrument industry in Japan, and Yamaha produced its own version of the organ within a year and then established a new business in Hamasatsu to manufacture organs for Japanese elementary schools. 

Western musical traditions attracted the interest of the Japanese government, which encouraged and addressed the growing enthusiasm for their culture. While Yamaha's technical education enabled him to manufacture a product, the government's investment in infrastructure allowed him to set up a business. To make the organ, Yamaha used modern methods of mass production and by 1889 employed 100 people and produced 250 organs per year.

During the 1890s, the upright piano surpassed the pipe organ in popularity in U.S. homes (lower cost) and Yamaha quickly saw the potential of this market. Expansion into pianos required more research, so the Japanese Ministry of Education sponsored a Yamaha tour for the United States in 1899. He studied the manufacture of pianos and established the relationship with suppliers of the materials needed to produce pianos in Japan. Within a year he produced his first piano. Government and institutional orders were the first to be delivered, including some units for the Ministry of Education. In 1902, using American materials and German technology, Nippon Gakki (Yamaha´s company name at the time) presented his first grand piano. 

The Yamaha emblem: a set of three fretboards used to tune musical instruments, dates from 1898 and has been the image of their logos. These three fretboards have a particular meaning for each of the products of this great corporation. In the area of musical instruments they mean the three essential elements of music: melody, harmony and rhythm.

The entrepreneurial spirit of Yamaha continued without rest, and despite the death of its founder, the company continued to expand until today, being well known its incredible diversification: band and orchestra instruments, guitars, drums, electric keyboards and pianos, motors, electronics, motorcycles, boats... becoming one of the biggest companies worldwide. And everything started with a young man who repaired watches...

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