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About Corilon violins

Corilon violin shop


About Corilon violins, Munich


Corilon violins is an expression of the enthusiasm we feel about old stringed instruments. Since we have established our business, we have been sharing this enthusiasm with collectors and musicians around the world. At our atelier for violin making and restoration in Munich, our specialists competently and lovingly restore old violins, violas, cellos and violin bows, each of which was carefully selected and is full of character.

The distinctive historic profile of every one of our stringed instruments is given the respect it deserves in informative descriptions, high-resolution photographs and compelling audio clips. Our high quality standards have made Corilon violins one of the leading names in the world of historic stringed instruments – a solid reputation which we aspire to surpass every day.

To be included in our online catalogue, an instrument must have one feature above all: high musical quality, which we also prioritise in selecting our rarities and extraordinary pieces by renowned master luthiers. As a result, professional musicians, demanding amateurs and talented students alike can all find a broad palette of outstanding instruments to choose from in the Corilon catalogue. They can be sure of finding exactly what they need to achieve the sound they desire and make the most of their technique.

Every stringed instrument we sell is in excellent condition and immediately ready to play, and as part of our return policy, you can spend 30 days thoroughly becoming acquainted with it. When you purchase an instrument at Corilon violins, our team of experienced violin makers, restorers and music specialists guarantees top standards of reliability with premium service and personal consultation.

We are members of the British Violin Making Association (BVMA) and the Violin Society of America (VSA). We also we also work in close cooperation with highly respected experts in Cremona, Mittenwald, Munich, Paris and Stuttgart.


Related information:

Returns and refund policy

Trade guarantee

Shipping costs

Consignment sales



  • Online catalogue

  • Violin shop services

  • Bow rehair

  • Certificates and appraisals

  • Instrument lease


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    Corilon violins • Lilienstrasse 2 • D-81669 München • Germany
    Phone: +49 (0)89-444 19 619 • Fax: +49 (0)89-444 19 620
    mail@corilon.comwww.corilon.com


    New arrivals in our catalogue
    • Antique German violin, 1920's, Markneukirchen
    • Restored Czech master violin with a "Dalla Costa" label, approx. 1880
    • 3/4 - German GEWA 3/4 violin
    • Elegant Italian violin, Luigi Vistoli, Lugo 1943 (certificate Hieronymus Köstler)
    • 3/4 - Fine Mittenwald 3/4 violin by Neuner & Hornsteiner, approx. 1850
    • Baroque viola in original condition, Mittenwald, approx. 1800 (certificate Christian Lijsen)
    • Old violin from Saxony, approx. 1940 - warm, dark, mellow sound
    • Old German lightweight violin bow, soft stick - warm, mellow tone
    • English Silver mounted violin bow: soft stick, mellow tone
    • 3/4 - Antique German 3/4 violin for young talents, Markneukirchen, c.1880
    • Early 19th century Hopf violin, approx. 1800 - large, voluminous sound
    • Fine Mittenwald master violin, c.1740, Sebastian Klotz circle
    • Fine German master violin bow after Tourte, 1920's
    • Fine 19th century English violin bow
    • 3/4 - antique French Breton 3/4 violin, Mirecourt
    • Giulio Cesare Gigli, fine 18th century Italian violin, approx. 1750 (certificate Etienne Vatelot)
    • Fine silver mounted Markneukirchen violin bow, Hill model, 1940/1950
    • Mittenwald master violin, early 19th century (certificate Hieronymus Köstler)
    • Italian violin, Francesco Cossu, 1979
    • Rare baroque violin in unmodified original condition, approx. 1800
    • Modern Italian 7/8 violin, Carlo Melloni, 1932 (certificate Eric Blot)
    • Johann Georg Schönfelder: fine Markneukirchen violin, c1790
    • Fine contemporary master violin, Wolfgang Schiele, Munich
    • Bavarian master violin, approx. 1800 (certificate Hieronymus Köstler)