Bec Saxophone Alto Selmer soloist c* hard rubber View larger

Bec Saxophone Alto Selmer soloist c* hard rubber

New product

In 1885 Henri Selmer has created a shop of musical instruments in Paris, and has made also of beaks and reeds for clarinet and saxophone. The development of beaks continued throughout the 20th century in parallel with the instrument. The development of a beak being closely linked to that of the instrument, Selmer took advantage of his experience in these 2 activities to develop a comprehensive range of spouts that meets the expectations of all types of musicians.

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SEL-60216

1 Item

131,25 €

  No tax

Data sheet

Référence fournisseurA4113030600

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The beaks are reputed to be among the best in the world.




The oci Jazz Soloist inspired directly from the mythical model of the 50s was re-released in 2002. The Soloist has all the qualities that had made its success : a very centred, homogeneous and warm, which is easily scalable with a lot of precision of the rendering, especially in the bass, but also a good record of the highs and suraiguës. The Soloist C* has a room in iron horse, an opening of 1.70 mm and a table length of 22mm.






The beak of alto saxophone Selmer Soloist is made from ebonite, a rubber hardened by the addition of sulfur which makes this material extremely stable.

barre ebonite brut

ebauche bec tourner

fabrication de bec



Drafted on a tower, torches are then polished, and then the chamber is pierced, a draft of the table is performed, and finally the light and the end are milled. The finishing is then done entirely by hand.



Technical characteristics Soloist C* :



- Bec Jazz

- Room iron horse

- Opening 1.70 mm

- Table length 22mm

- a very centred, homogeneous and warm, which is easily scalable

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Bec Saxophone Alto Selmer soloist c* hard rubber

Bec Saxophone Alto Selmer soloist c* hard rubber

In 1885 Henri Selmer has created a shop of musical instruments in Paris, and has made also of beaks and reeds for clarinet and saxophone. The development of beaks continued throughout the 20th century in parallel with the instrument. The development of a beak being closely linked to that of the instrument, Selmer took advantage of his experience in these 2 activities to develop a comprehensive range of spouts that meets the expectations of all types of musicians.