The standard mouthpiece for Bach 42 series trombones. The 14F4 is priced the same as a stock trumpet mouthpiece and comes in either the Morse taper which fits Yamaha, Benge and most American made flugels except Bach or the French taper which fits Couesnon and other French made flugels except Courtois--go figure. We have an unwavering commitment to your success as a trumpet player, and I promise you, we will never compromise on the excellence of your trumpets. The idea was to replicate early designs that were no longer available from Bach, models bypassed in favor of more modern dimensions. Response helps endurance for players who suffer from fatigue. Standard characteristics allow for full penetrating tone quality. Players with thin lips find this model highly satisfactory.
The larger cup and throat bore helpdarken the tone, especially at loud dynamics and in the middle and lower registers. The flatter 4 rim provides cushion and comfort in the upper register. Similar interior dimensions to the standard Bach 5 but with a slightly larger throat. This model is a good choice for those playing a 5G or equivalent on their large bore tenors who wish to maintain the same rim feel when switching to their small bore, alto trombone or even small shank euphonium. Thank you so much for taking the time to find and make! Speaking of the 14A4a, it is the most popular of Schilke mouthpieces. Wich means I don t impose my wishes into the sound when i choose.
They are made near the commonest Bach sizes so it should be easy for one to try a Schilke mouthpiece with a narrower rim that has a similar diameter to the Bach rim to which you are accustomed. Produces a scintillating, warm tone of large volume. What we hear behind the bell of the horn is not what people hear out front — and the sound we are hearing behind that bell comes to us in significant portion as sound radiating into our inner ears through our physical connection to the horn. In the brass community, there has long been an affinity for these early models, and many have written accolades about performance improvements gained by using them. Have you seen the article I wrote explaining my opinion of the difference between trumpets and cornets? So, even though we attempt to measure in the thousandths of an inch or the hundredths of a millimeter, other variables limit how precise and valuable a purely numerical comparison can be.
The same cup as No. A small mouthpiece with a solid, compact tone. A lot of people like it for orchestral playing, and such. © Chris King, TrumpetHerald © 2005, Michael Camilleri. Note also that the separate euphonium part is attached to trombone with a plus sign. Fairly large cup with full, rich tone. For me, this adventure began as a musician wanting to own my dream trumpets.
On a piccolo trumpet, however, I actually think that a very large back bore a 117 in a Bach mouthpiece works very well. These are probably not things that the average player needed to consider as now when Vincent Bach first designed his mouthpieces. But maybe the most important thing to take into account is that technology, understanding and innovation has moved forward quite significantly in the last fifty years. My finetuning process is having a mouthpiece that works and one that i try out over a longer time. Medium deep V style cup with 25 throat and 25 backbore. Rather there may be some individual touches that may betray some of Schilke's superior consistency.
Compact tone of great carrying power. Check it out, March of the Three Kings Interesting observation. As discussed in the Rim Shape section, the contour can also have an impact on how thick a rim feels. As years go by I tend to leave articles intact so that I can look back at how my opinions have changed. For players with rather fleshy lips. A medium-small mouthpiece with a round, full, old-fashioned cornet tone. I would just like to politely disagree with your contention that Monette mouthpieces may present a difficulty in finding a suitable size.
Slightly flatter, comfortable rim; liked by players with protuding teeth. Therefore, a 3C is more shallow than a 7C. The 4G is a popular large alternative to the more common 5G series models. Very effective in symphonic work and opera. Anyway, we are not all wired in the same way and what is true for me, must not be true for you…. Mouthpieces made in America are designed to fit a horn leadpipe with a Morse-0 taper all American horns , but European horns and mouthpieces are built with a slightly different taper.
Produces a mellow, sweet tone. Or would your vintage instrument be significantly improved by a modern mouthpiece? The depth then is actually from the top of the rim rather than from a less distinct spot lower on the mouthpiece. Nice for playing low parts on medium bore trigger tenors e. To name a few without any endorsement, per se : , , , , , , for cornet , , , , , great especially for cornet and flugel and to name a few. They are readily available and are remarkably inexpensive given their consistency and quality. It is still used by Jon Faddis, and is available from Schilke as a special request at no additional charge beyond the usual custom rate. I think I owe you an explanation.