Roosebeck Tenor Baroq-ulele™ Variegated with Tuners
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Based on the round-back guitar found in Germany, the Baroq-uleles™ are one of the most option-rich lines of instruments we carry.
This Tenor-sized instrument is based upon a 430mm (17 inches) scale. It features a European spruce soundboard with a rosette design based on a lute by Magno Stegher of 1607. The back is a round-back, or bowl shape, made of alternating staves of Sheesham (Indian Rosewood) and lacewood (Platanus orientalus). The neck is solid sheesham rosewood and features a nut of genuine bone with a width of 37mm (1.5 inches). This instrument is outfitted with standard ukulele friction tuners. The tension on each friction tuner can be adjusted by tightening or loosening the screw on the top of the tuner. The bridge, also made of sheesham rosewood, incorporates a genuine bone saddle. An end-pin strap button is standard.
Overall size: 26.75 x 9 x 4.75 inches.
Actual instrument weight is approximately 1.1 lb.
The Baroq-uleles™ come in 4 sizes including Soprano, Concert, Tenor and Baritone. Each size is graced with its own unique rosette design, each of which is taken from museum examples from the 16th and 17th centuries.
In addition to the four sizes, the Baroque-ulele™ is also available with 3 types of woods for the back: sheesham rosewood, lacewood (chenar) or variegated with alternating staves of sheesham and lacewood. Finally, ensuring that you will find an instrument that best fits your needs, these instruments are also available with two types of tuning keys: Baroque-style ebony tuning pegs or standard ukulele friction tuners.
All Models are sold separately.
Made in Pakistan.
SPECIAL NOTE - No Warranty on Strings:
Manufacturers recommend that you change the strings on your instrument as soon as you receive it. During the long journey to your home the elements affect the strings and may shorten their life expectancy and reduce their sound quality. On occasion, a string may fail during this trip; therefore, it is recommended that you purchase a replacement set of strings and consider changing them as soon as possible. Learning to change strings should be the first lesson learned when embarking on the journey of playing a new instrument.