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corilon violins

Opening hours

You may contact us during our opening hours between 9:00 am and 6:00 pm, Monday through Saturday to make appointments by phone or email and arrange opportunities to play selected instruments.

In our master workshop for violin making and restoration old stringed instruments are restored and worked over to meet the most exacting standards. Please note that our employees focus their full attention on the instruments in our catalogue.

Please contact us to arrange a personal appointment for your visit so we can have the instruments ready you are interested in. Detailed descriptions of the instruments in our online catalogue help you select the right violins, violas, cellos and violin bows, and you can give us a call or send us a simple email to let us know about your preferences.

You will find our violin shop in city centre of Munich in Au-Haidhausen — come have a look and play our premium instruments. At Corilon violins you can receive expert consultation in German and English. More information on how to find us is available at Directions.

 

Corilon violins • Lilienstrasse 2 1st floor Entrance Zeppelinstr. • D-81669 München • Germany
Phone: +49 (0)89-444 19 619 • Fax: +49 (0)89-444 19 620
mail@corilon.comwww.corilon.com


We accept all major cards up to € 20,000 with the corresponding ID card. All card payments are subject to a 3% transaction fee. Cash payments and bank tranfer payments are generally fully accepted.

Our master atelier will also accept commissions for service work and tonal optimization and adjustment. Please contact us for service prices or an estimate if you are interested in receiving top quality restoration for your instrument. Please also have a look at our instructions about safely shipping a violin to us if you are sending your instrument in from abroad.


New arrivals in our catalogue:
  • PREVIEW: Mario Gadda, modern Italian violin after Oreste Candi, 1984
  • Good quality 1920's Schuster & Co violin, Markneukirchen
  • French viola bow for N. Audinot, silver, J. Thibouville-Lamy (certificate J. F. Raffin)
  • Excellent 19th century German violin bow by Bausch
  • German lightweight violin bow with a "Salingre" stamp, soft
  • Georg Klotz, 1766: Fine Mittenwald violin (Georg Kloz)
  • WORKED OVER AND OPTIMIZED: Modern Italian 7/8 violin, Carlo Melloni, 1932 (certificate Eric Blot)
  • Good Schönbach viola, Ferdinand Fischer, 1935
  • Markneukirchen violin bow of the 1950ies, bright, fluid tone
  • PRICE REDUCED: Dutch bass viol by Theo Dellen, Voorburg (viola da gamba)
  • Nicolas Maline for J.B. Vuillaume, fine cello bow (certificate J.F. Raffin)
  • Fine French cello bow, Louis Gillet (certificate J.F. Raffin)
  • Luigi Lanaro, Padova, modern Italian violin, 1975
  • Contemporary Italian violin in the Otello Bignami tradition, Luigi Laterrenia
  • Old Mittenwald violin, Josef Rieger, 1927
  • Markneukirchen viola bow, silver mounted, Arnold Stoess
  • Contemporary German soloist violin, Bernhard Gerstner, Ulm 1995
  • Fine 18th century violin, Franz Knitl, Freising, 1769
  • Excellent French violin, Collin-Mézin (fils), 1945, No. 845
  • Fernando Montavoci, rare 1936 Italian violin
  • Old, Mittenwald orchestra violin with a dark, clear tone, 1950's
  • Old, 1920's Saxon violin, Markneukirchen, bright tones
  • Mario Bedocchi, fine Italian viola (certificate by Eric Blot)
  • Aldo Zani, fine contemporary Italian viola