As Saint Valentine’s Day approaches and love is in the air, this feels a good time to celebrate the romantic possibilities of the piano.
If you are looking for something with which to make this year entirely different from the last, can I recommend to you something that personally and professionally has brought me nothing but joy – the piano!
-by Harry the Piano In the 1930s the upright piano was once described as ‘an instrument generally found adhering to the walls of most lower middle class houses’. The quote […]
Every musician who counts live performance as one of their prime sources of income will tell you a similar tale of 2020.
Pianists are perhaps unique amongst musicians in that until they reach the zenith of their careers (and even then to a large extent) they are reliant on the instrument provided.
I well recall the thrill of my very first music shop experience. The sign above the window said ‘Maurice Plaquet’ with the ‘M’ written as a triplet and the ‘P’ as a single down-stem quaver, and it was located on the Uxbridge Road in Shepherds Bush, London, just around the corner from my father’s church.
This page is to help shed light on those parts and characteristics that you may not have experienced before in other digital pianos, but have noticed when playing Kawai Digital and Hybrid Pianos.
"I have heard people speak with great authority about certain types of piano being good for particular composers or certain types of music but again, inevitably, it comes down to personal taste in the end."
The eternal pursuit of absolute perfection of sound and quality has brought the company to where it is today. And at the same time, we can also look forward to seeing what Kawai has to offer in terms of innovations and improvements for the future.