BRINGING HISTORICAL INSTRUMENTS TO LIFE!
Do you love the sound of a historical instrument with a bell-like treble and a full-bodied tone? Do you want to experience the authentic feel of playing a rare German spinet from the 18th century? If so, you don’t want to miss this amazing offer from Realsamples!
For a limited time only, you can get the German Spinet 1767 library for only $19.95 instead of the normal $99.95! That’s an incredible 80% off the regular price!
The German Spinet 1767 library features one of the few preserved original German spinets by Johann Heinrich Silbermann, built in Strasbourg in 1767 and residing at the Germanische Nationalmuseum in Nuremberg.
This library contains more than 700 single recordings of every note with 8 variations and 4 release samples, captured at the beautiful sounding Aufseß-Saal of the museum.
You can enjoy the instrument in its original pitch (413 Hz) or adjust it to your preference.
This is a unique opportunity to add a stunning historical instrument to your collection at a fraction of the cost. Order now and get ready to play the German Spinet 1767 by Realsamples!
NOTE: Requires the full (paid) version of Kontakt 5.8.1 or higher
The German Spinet 1767 library features a rare original German spinet; a beautiful sounding instrument built by Johann Heinrich Silbermann in Strasbourg in 1767. It has a bell-like treble response with a full-bodied sound.
The instrument was captured at the Germanische Nationalmuseum in Nuremberg, recorded at 192 kHz/24 bits and downsampled to 44.1 kHz. Like a harpsichord, the spinet is not touch-sensitive. However, not any note will sound the same twice due to resonances of body and strings. Therefore, we captured every note with 8 variations. The key release sounds are also of major importance for a thorough impression of the instrument. Those were recorded with 4 release samples per note.
The library contains more than 700 single recordings. Presets are included for Kontakt® - full version required - in the instrument's original pitch (413 Hz), and in 440 Hz.