Tenor Saxophones for sale

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  • Buescher Top Hat and Cane Tenor Original Silver Plate Super Rare 356387

    $ 6,500
  • Buffet Super Dynaction SDA Tenor Near Mint Overhauled 10096

    $ 3,950
  • Buffet Super Dynaction Tenor Saxophone Near Mint Original Amazing 19756

    $ 2,950

  • Conn 10M (late) Transitional Tenor Original Lacquer Old Pads Great Serial! 261521

    $ 3,650
  • Sold Out

    Conn 10M Tenor Original Lacquer Recent Repad 1940 Very Good Condition 289715

  • Sold Out

    Conn 10M Tenor Original Silver Plate Carlo Cennamo Overhaul Exceptional 311896

    Just back from a full mechanical overhaul by Carlo Cennamo, this gorgeous original silver plated Conn 10M tenor is playing as well as it possibly can, and will continue to do so with minimal maintenance for the foreseeable future. It feels like a brand new saxophone under the fingers. The tone is huge, medium spread, warm, and chocolatey. With a vintage Dukoff Hollywood or Link STM Double Ring (or modern piece with similar baffle and chamber) you can get a tone that will make every other player green with jealousy. Even random bystanders will look up and think ‘man, I love the saxophone!’

    It’s an understatement, but I think you’ll be pleased! It’s hard to communicate how satisfying it is to buy a horn that is truly playing at its full potential. Here’s something I often think about as it relates to buying a musical instrument like this, and it’s a philosophy that I live by. Attributed to Benjamin Franklin, by the way, but as with everything on the internet, who knows if that’s true? I’m putting this horn in a nice BAM Softpack tenor case, which is the same case I use for my personal horns that have left hand bell keys. It protects the tenor perfectly, and will be satisfying to own and use.

    Only one available!

  • Conn 10M Transitional Tenor 268908 Ugly Needs Restoration Aubra Graves

    $ 1,450

    From the estate of Aubra Graves, whose lovely playing, into his 90’s inspired thousands of players around the world, this is a quite worn 10M tenor that needs an extensive overhaul but that promises to be worth the effort. Aubra bought this horn freshly overhauled from Wichita Band, and played it on that fresh overhaul for many years. Now it’s dirty and it has some poorly done homemade mods that will need to be fixed. Any decent saxophone repairman who has made or repaired a key will be able to handle this. I got Aubra’s other 10M overhauled, and it was a big job – cost me around $2350 – though that one was rougher than this.

    This is basically just an early 10M, rather than a transitional, but people still tend to label them transitional at this serial. If you do your own repairs, this would be a good way to find a fixer upper that will very likely be an excellent player when it is all cleaned up and playing its best.


  • Conn 30M Tenor Saxophone Good Condition Original Lacquer 300198

    $ 6,750

    This is a rare and deluxe Conn 30M Connqueror tenor saxophone from 1941, which is one of the best years for Conn saxophones. This tenor has original lacquer and all the crazy extra features that set the ‘Connqueror’ saxophones apart. They’re some of the coolest of all vintage saxophones– everything you touch on the keys is either thick solid silver inlay or mother of pearl. The engraving is deluxe – more than double what is on a 10M, and the keywork is entirely redesigned. The cool thing about the Conn 30M keywork is the ‘permadjust’ mechanism. The big idea here is that once you get the horn correctly setup, all the adjustments can be locked in using a set of disks attached to very fine adjustment screws, which also are locked in place using locking screws. Then the horn’s setup is permanently locked in – no corks or felts to compress, and minimal maintenance needed. Instead of having to install, sand, remove, re-sand, reinstall, and replace corks, your repair shop just needs to turn the right screw a tiny bit in order to setup the horn. Then, if you play the horn till the pads are worn out, you can still just swap out pads without needing to completely overhaul the saxophone for a very long time.

    Tonally, the 30M is almost exactly like a 10M. All the geometry of the bore / neck / tone holes is the same as far as anyone can tell. The left hand pinky table / spatula keys if you’re too cool to say ‘pinky’, is angled quite differently on the 30M compared to the 10M. It’s ‘flatter’ and wider, with more rounded edges. Both designs are easy to play, and it isn’t hard to switch between them. There are no other key feel differences between 10M and 30M.

    This particular 30M has had some dents removed from the bow area, and maybe a small ding removed from the side of the neck. Besides that, it has nearly all of its original lacquer and hasn’t been played that much since new. The pads are new, but it was repadded before I got it, and could use some additional dialing in of the permadjust mechanism. I’ll get that done eventually, but in the meantime, I just priced it low for an original lacquer 30M (they usually sell about $1500 higher than this), so that you can get whatever you want done yourself and still come out ahead.

    Only one available!

  • Conn New Wonder II Tenor Original Silver Plate Old Pads 207044

    $ 2,650
  • Conn New Wonder II Transitional Tenor 251370 Ugly Needs Restoration Aubra Graves

    $ 1,450
  • Conn Transitional Tenor New Keywork 243217 Overhaul in Process

    $ 5,500

    Unlacquered 1930 Conn transitional tenor which has had modern keywork painstakingly fit to the old body tube. This is my favorite vintage of Conn for tone. The keywork was done by a repair shop in Canada, and pads were put in there, but it’s getting the overhaul finished by Aaron Barnard in Iowa now, who is probably the person who has done the most Conn keywork conversions in the USA, and is great at them. He’s spending as much time as necessary to finish the overhaul and fine tune everything so that the setup feels excellent. That’s included in the price, which is nuts, because I’ve seen modern keywork Conns selling for two to three times this much in recent years. If you’ve ever wanted a Conn tone without sacrificing key feel to play the 30’s keywork, this is one of those rare chances to do it. The horn is also gorgeous. I like that they picked a really clean, beautiful example to use as the shell for the overhual.
    Only one available!

  • GS Mark II Tenor Saxophone Mouthpiece

    GS Mark II Tenor Saxophone Mouthpiece

    $ 199

    GS Mark II Tenor Saxophone Mouthpiece Freddie Gregory Super Deluxe Mark II Copy

    *Demo videos and detailed info below with the GS Mark II on a Selmer Mark VI, Conn 30M, and King Super 20. 

    The GS Mark II tenor saxophone mouthpiece is an extremely precise copy of my favorite Freddie Gregory Super Deluxe Mark II tenor mouthpiece.

    What is this?

    Many players may not know much about Freddie Gregory’s Super Deluxe mouthpieces. That’s not a big surprise, as Freddie did not make that many of them, and the ones he did make are mostly still in the hands of their original owners. The few that have come up for sale over the last 5 years that I’ve seen have been priced way out of the reach of most players– typically $2400-$4000– for a mouthpiece! Which is nuts, but those who know these mouthpieces REALLY seem to be willing to pay to get one. And sadly, since Freddie died nine years ago, no more of these are available.

    The Super Deluxe model was entirely designed and made by Freddie. It was sold in four variations on the same design: Mark I, Mark II, Mark III, and Mark IV. They all have a good amount of projection, but the Mark I is darkest and the Mark IV is brightest.

    The Mark II is bright and projecting but not too bright, and it seems to be one of the most popular ones of these. The chamber is medium rather than large, which adds to the projection. The shank is long, so you can pull out on vintage horns. The Mark II sounds great on Selmers and on modern tenors like Yamaha and P Mauriat. It gives them a lot of extra character and complexity.

    The Mark II is nothing like an Otto Link, so if you’re wanting a Link-on-steriods or whatever, checkout the upcoming GS SUPERSONIC, which does just that sort of thing. The Mark II is a different beast, all its own thing.

    And for only $199 including hand facing, I hope that lots of players can enjoy this amazing and rare mouthpiece! It’s hard to beat.

  • GS RESO Tenor Saxophone Mouthpiece

    $ 199

    GS RESO Otto Link Reso Chamber Replica Tenor Saxophone Mouthpiece

    See long description below for all the details and check the GetASax Youtube Channel for lots of videos.

    • All GS Mouthpieces are completely hand faced (table also flattened) and the facing checked at 10 points plus the tip. I only sell ones that have a correct facing, so there are no ‘bad ones,’ once you find the right tip opening for you.
    • The GS RESO FG Special 7* facing is an extremely precise copy of my favorite vintage Otto Link Reso Chamber tenor mouthpiece, which was also refaced by Freddie Gregory.
    • We also scanned, modeled, and copied a second fabulous Otto Link Reso Chamber from my collection – a an original 5 tip J.A. facing mouthpiece that had not been refaced.
    • If you buy the FG Special 7*, you get a copy of my refaced Reso Chamber, which plays dark and fat and really does the old school tenor sound well.
    • If you buy any other variation including regular 7* (not FG), you are getting the model copying the original facing Reso Chamber, which has been digitally ‘opened up’ (wider tip opening, baffle moved and slightly modified) to each appropriate Otto Link tip opening. They get slightly brighter at larger tips, just like a Link, and the mouthpiece gets shorter a little (also just like a Link being faced on a machine at the factory).
    • The facings are either Link facings I copied from favorite mouthpieces in my collection, or facings I think are better than whatever my favorite Link facing is. You won’t pick a bad facing. The JA 5 is very free blowing and takes air surprisingly well. It would be hard to beat if you want a top quality small tip tenor piece.

    2 years in, I can say that people have been REALLY happy with their GS RESO mouthpieces. It’s a fantastic mouthpiece at any price, and under $200 hand faced, it’s pretty hard to beat.

    Update: Due to strong demand, I’m about a week behind on hand facing these mouthpieces for sale. However, regardless of which shipping option you pick, I’ll upgrade you to faster shipping if I can. So even though it’ll take me a week to make your mouthpiece, you’ll still receive it surprisingly quickly.

  • GS SLANT Tenor Saxophone Mouthpiece

    $ 199

    GS SLANT Otto Link Florida Slant Signature Tone Edge Replica Tenor Saxophone Mouthpiece

    **Update: Due to strong demand, I’m about a week behind on hand facing these mouthpieces for sale. However, regardless of which shipping option you pick, I’ll upgrade you to express 2 day shipping – or FedEx International Priority shipping if you’re overseas. So even though it’ll take me a week to make your mouthpiece, you’ll still receive it surprisingly quickly, especially internationally.

    GS SLANT is an extremely precise copy of my BEST vintage Otto Link Slant Tenor mouthpiece. More precisely, it’s a copy of an original facing 7* Florida Slant Signature Otto Link Tone Edge tenor mouthpiece in perfect original condition.

    This is the version of the ‘Slant’ that nearly everybody wants. It’s the most iconic and desirable hard rubber tenor mouthpiece ever made. When I hear people describing their ideal tenor tone online, it’s most frequently a description of what a good vintage Otto Link Slant sounds like: Dark and powerful, with a good amount of focus and projection. Brightens up and projects when pushed, but never thins out. Super even across all registers. Tunes great on almost any saxophone vintage or modern. That’s what the GS SLANT gives you, for only 15% the cost of an original vintage Otto Link Slant Tone Edge tenor saxophone mouthpiece.

    Compared to the GS RESO, the GS SLANT is a little brighter and punchier (but not bright), and more focused (though still warm and full). It has an instantly recognizable 50’s-60’s jazz tenor tone. We’ll post hi-fi sound samples of the GS SLANT on a variety of brands of saxophone very soon! See below for the GS SLANT vs Vintage Slant A/B video.

    If you’re a pro looking for the best do-it-all jazz tenor mouthpiece for an affordable price, I think you’d be hard pressed to beat the GS SLANT. It really captures the magic of the original mouthpiece, and that is saying a lot. It’s the only Slant copy I’ve seen that exactly copies a vintage Slant. Even upgrading to a vintage Link Slant at 8x the price wouldn’t actually sound better! And if you’re an amateur or younger player looking for your first good mouthpiece, this gives you the chance to jump right to an excellent mouthpiece that is completely hand faced, without messing with a bunch of machine faced intermediate mouthpieces.

    To read all about GetASax.com’s very own mouthpiece project, visit: GS Mouthpieces (main page) The big idea here is to let you experience the magic of the best mouthpieces I have ever played, for a price that makes them widely accessible for the first time.

  • Haynes Commercial Flute Overhauled Beautiful! 26663

    $ 2,500

    The Haynes Commercial flute is ‘the doubler’s delight’ because it has a gorgeous tone and is easy to play. It’s a flute that makes you sound better than you actually are, which is why it is prized by multi-woodwind players the world over. This one just got a full overhaul and plays effortlessly. Only one available!

  • Ishimori Wood Stone New Vintage Tenor Saxophone WST-VL with F# Dark Lacquer NEW

    $ 4,700

    Available now! These are hard to keep in stock, but I’m going to try my best to order them in advance to keep one around. 

    See below for some sound samples and an unboxing video.

    This is a highly-desirable Ishimori Wood Stone New Vintage tenor saxophone. This one is in beautiful Dark Lacquer (Vintage Lacquer, they call it, or VL for short).

    Ishimori New Vintage tenors play so effortlessly, they sell themselves. Every time one comes in the shop, it sells almost immediately. I have one in stock coming next week. Get it now!

    See below for some sound samples on a range of mouthpieces, and an unboxing video.

  • Ishimori Woodstone NEW Tenor Saxophone Dark Lacquer no F#

    $ 4,700

    One available now!

    Beautiful brand new Ishimori WoodStone Tenor Saxophone. This thing plays effortlessly, and feels very fast and light under the fingers. Tunes well, keywork close together, so even comfortable for teenagers to play. Beautiful attention to detail both in cosmetics and in setup. These are hard to find, as supplies are very limited. Ishimori is not willing to compromise on setup quality, so they can only put together a limited number in their shop. These horns have good resale value also, as they are always in demand.

  • King SilverSonic Tenor Cleveland ‘Series III’ Double Socket Neck Good Pads Plays Great! 376648

    $ 5,950

    This amazingly clean Series III King SilverSonic tenor is a great deal! It is priced a little low because someone lightly polished the silver on the bell to keep it shiny, but did not touch the gold inside the bell, nor any other part of the instrument. So it’s entirely original lacquer on neck, body tube, keys, bow, and inside the bell, but the silver on the bell has been relacquered. If you look at the horn in person, this is very evident. The engraved B and Bb key cups, for example, are definitely original, as is the body tube. The neck has a tiny amount of original lacquer intact near the octave pip.

    The pads are in good shape, and the horn roars on them! They are leather, with medium sized flat metal resonators, which is a great, authentic setup for a King. The tone is FAT, and sort of Dark-Bright, which sounds like an oxymoron but isn’t. The tone is big and fat and thick, but has tons of projection and edge, so it sounds dark and bright depending on how you think of it. That could be the definition of the “King thing” (those who play them, know).

    anyway, past repairs: the double socket has been resoldered on the neck, probably so the neck could be fit in the last overhaul. It’s nice and round in the inner socket, as it should be. There’s minimal evidence of any other repairs. Maybe some small dings removed on the back of the body tube? Maybe not. No other resolders; no signs of other damage. It’s a remarkably clean example of a SilverSonic tenor, which is the horn everybody wants, whether they know it or not.

    The Series III in the title refers to how this horn has the updated keywork. If you like modern ergonomics, then the Series III is the King for you. Warm and fat like the Series II, but easier to get around in and cheaper (and findable) in solid silver neck and bell like this one.
    only one available!

  • King SilverSonic Tenor Cleveland 433140 Very Good Condition

    $ 5,750
  • King SilverSonic Tenor Series III Gold in the Engraving Double Socket Neck 375203

    $ 10,500

    **Price includes Matt Stohrer’s overhaul which was JUST finished!

    If you’re reading this, then welcome! I’d like to introduce you to one of my favorite tenor saxophones. There are many versions of King Super 20 tenors and King SilverSonic tenors and it can be confusing for people who don’t regularly geek out about vintage saxophones to know which ones are the best. The short answer in this case would be – this one! The reasons, you ask? So, the next earlier SilverSonic version, the ‘Series II’ with pearl side keys, will cost you many many thousands of dollars more money (because only around 200 exist). This is the next version after that, and it has the best combination of features that you could ask for: solid silver (not plated, but all the way through silver) neck and bell; thick gold plate inside the engraving on the bell, gold wash inside the bell with lacquer over it; double socket neck with underslung octave key. All of those features go away at one time or another on later Super 20’s and SilverSonics. So to have them all in one horn is what you want.

    That’s the first big reason. The second is keywork. People always seem to want keywork that feels modern, even on a vintage horn. This is a barrier to lots of players getting to experience best vintage horns – they can have trouble with the idea that a Conn 10M or a Buescher Top Hat and Cane has different pinky key layout, and are afraid they won’t be able to adjust. If you’ve had the pleasure of spending a week playing a horn with an unfamiliar key layout, you’ll know already, that this fear is overplayed. Your brain makes the changes in your muscle memory and you very soon feel comfortable and at home. Nevertheless… if you’re someone who wants it both ways – vintage horn build quality, beauty and tone, but modern-ish keywork, then this is the horn for you. The Series III Super 20’s and SilverSonics are the first ones that feel pretty much modern under the fingers. No, low Bb does not tilt like your Yamaha, but it’s still in the same location and is the same basic shape. So it’s easier to make the move to this version of SilverSonic.

    And why move? Well, to me, beauty alone is a sufficient reason. It’s easily one of the most beautiful saxophones ever made.That gold over silver on the bell, plus the neck – people are still imitating that look today, to varying degrees of success.  This tenor just got a complete overhaul done by Matt Stohrer, who does King overhauls as well as anyone on the planet, if not better. Now, everything on this horn is clean, straight, tidy, and snappy, just like it should be. It probably plays better now than it did when it was brand new! It’s just fantastic. As Kings go, it’s in the medium category between dark and spread (Zephyr Special/ Super 20 series 1) and bright and focused (series IV and V Super 20). This has the earlier double socket neck design like a Series II, but the sterling silver bell seems to give it some extra zing, and it plays a little brighter than my Series II Super 20 brass bell that I compare everything to, and a lot more focused than my Zephyr Special, but not as bright and laser focused as the last few later SilverSonics that have come through. Lots of power though.

    This version of the SilverSonic deserves to be worth more than it is, and I have this one priced actually lower than the last one I sold 10 years ago, so it’s definitely a great deal. You just don’t see Series III SilverSonics with doube socket neck and gold in the engraving very often. And they have a super-powerful, fat but not too shrill, projecting tone that is really hard to beat. This could easily be your only horn for the rest of your life, and you would never need to upgrade, and probably would never even be tempted to. Now that I’ve written this description, if the horn suddenly disappears from the site, you’ll know I decided to just keep it and play it.

    Only one available! (Here it is playing a ballad, and it sounds quite different playing straight ahead.)

  • King Super 20 Tenor Full Pearls Very Good Condition Good Pads 308996

    $ 6,500

    This is the Super 20 that most people want. This is the version with the more modern LH pinky (spatula) keys, but that still has ‘full pearls’ on all the key touches, double socket, solid-silver neck, and engraved bell keys. It has had a recent repad, and I just got it freshly checked out and setup, so it’s playing quite well. There aren’t many original lacquer Super 20’s from this most desirable serial range in the world. Far fewer than people realize! There are about 10x as many 5-digit Mark VI’s as there are full pearls Super 20’s.

  • Martin Home Model Unbelievable Condition! C Melody Simplified Collectible!

    $ 1,000
  • Selmer Balanced Action Tenor 24461 Relacquered Freshly Overhauled Great Price

    $ 6,450
  • Selmer Balanced Action Tenor Relacquer Old Pads Great Price 22066

    $ 4,950
  • Selmer Mark VI Tenor 1955 Original Lacquer Plays Well 59259

    $ 15,500

    This VI tenor is dark, rich, powerful, and focused. It’s one of the VI tenors that accounts for the reputation of the Selmer Mark VI Tenor being what it is today. This horn has had its share of dents removed from the back of the body tube along the area of the thumb hook. The work was done nicely though, and there’s not sign of dents now. This horn was owned by the same person for a very long time – pro player, who took great care of it and played it his whole life. It’s not the sort of horn that you sell. The pads are a mix of older and newer and have just been tuned up. It plays well, but you’re going to be doing some tune ups on it down the road as some of the pads are pretty old. Still, you can play it now like this and it sounds great and responds well. 1955 is an excellent year for a VI both as a player and as an investment. Only one available!

  • Selmer Mark VI Tenor 1962 Nice Relacquer 102146

    $ 6,500
  • Sold Out

    Selmer Mark VI Tenor 1963 Fresh Overhaul Excellent Player! 105156

    $ 6,500

  • Selmer Mark VI Tenor 1963 Relacquer Great Vintage 104515

    $ 6,250
  • Selmer Mark VI Tenor 1965 Old Pads Relacquer or Worn Original Great Tone! 131905

    $ 5,000
  • Sold Out

    Selmer Mark VI Tenor 1965 Original Lacquer Very Good Condition 129560

  • Selmer Mark VI Tenor 1971 Excellent Condition Original Lacquer! 189976

    $ 8,000
  • Selmer Mark VI Tenor Old Varitone Fully Engraved + AfterMarket Silver Plate Job Big Player 141570

    $ 6,000

    This is a really powerful Mark VI tenor that was one-owner, and well played and loved its entire life so far. The original owner had the varitone pickup system removed from the bell, and he then had the horn fully engraved, neck to bell flare by Sherry Huntley, and then silver plated. It has the Selmer factory pickup port still present in the neck, which you could use for recording or to run through effects pedals if you want to, and it would work great. Or just ignore it and it plays like a regular Mark VI. The current pads are medium way through their usable life. This horn was frequently maintained by a local shop here, including just a few weeks ago, and they are still sealing well. If you want a powerful, medium bright Mark VI tenor that also turns heads with its silver plate finish and full engraving, and you want that all for a low price, since the silver is aftermarket, that’s what you’re getting. It’s a great value in a Mark VI, because this horn has always been well cared-for, and it had a ton of money put into it in the engraving (+$750 or more) plus the plating (+$2k at least).

    Only one available!

  • Selmer Mark VI Tenor Original Excellent condition Fresh Overhaul 227376

    $ 7,500
  • Selmer Mark VI Tenor Original Lacquer Good Condition 227016

    $ 5,350

    Great deal on an original lacquer Selmer Mark VI Tenor for the price of a new Yamaha or Taiwanese horn. How can you beat that? The later serial Mark VI tenors have a ton of power and a fat, complex, punchy tone that cuts through a band with ease. You get the Selmer Paris build quality, the Mark VI tone, the beauty of American-engraving, and generally a satisfying, quality tenor for really not that much money. The pads on this one are older, and it plays on them, but would do better with a repad pretty soon. It’s priced to be within reach of a player going for his or her tenor that can be kept and played as long as you want to keep it. It will only go up in value.

    I have almost the identical serial VI for sale now but in near mint condition and completely overhauled, if you’re interested in that one as well.

  • Selmer New Large Bore Tenor Original Plays Well! 13182

    $ 4,350
  • Selmer New Largebore Tenor Original Silver Very Good Condition 8576

    $ 4,200
  • Selmer Supreme Tenor Lacquer New and Full Extensive Setup (Email to reserve)

    $ 10,600
  • SML King Marigaux Tenor Original Lacquer Very Good Condition 22245

    $ 2,350

    This is an SML Gold Medal II Tenor, which is pretty much just a Gold Medal 1 with straight tone holes instead of rolled tone holes. This difference makes the price lower, but it also makes the horn easier to maintain, as more repair shops are comfortable seating pads on normal, straight tone holes, than on rolled ones. Anyway, most of these say King Marigaux on the bell (sold under the King name, but also with Marigaux (the M in SML) after the King for clarity. The tone is dark, full, and powerful, but with a more solid core to it than a Conn. SML was originally envisioned as a company offering a French saxophone that played as well as a Conn (as opposed to backward and behind-the-times Selmer). As such, you’ll hear a lot of Conn wideness and darkness to the tone. Yet SML has a sound and feel all its own. As a small company, it was keen on innovation, so the Rev D and Gold Medal 1-2 horns all have a host of design improvements that increase their playability. In particular, you’ll notice the neck tightening ring with four slits for even tightening. This is a great idea, and was recently copied on the Selmer Supreme saxophones. The springs are also very intelligently designed so that the key feel is snappy and even throughout. There are about a score of other improvements touted by SML that you can read about if you google it. This horn is in excellent condition, and just had a few small dings removed pre-sale. It still has its original pads, so nobody has ever messed with it, and it’s ready for its first complete pad job now. That’s how I like to buy saxophones myself. I may get it overhauled here if it is here long enough. These horns are SO fun to play. I have one similar to this in my personal collection, and it blows people away when they try it. They’re all very good. It’s just a matter of getting one that is in excellent condition to start with, and then doing a smart overhaul on it. I recommend Pisoni Italian leather pads and flat or slightly domed medium sized metal resonators. That works great on these. It’s priced to sell. You won’t believe what a great pro tenor you get for less than a nicer Taiwanese horn or Yamaha now costs. And you also sound different from everybody else. Lush and fat like Dexter Gordon, but with more modern keywork than a Conn.

    Only one available!

  • SML Super 46 Tenor Rare! Original Silver Plate Overhauled Good Condition 5117

    $ 4,750
  • Tenor Guardala + Thin Body Brilhart Reproduction Ligature for Tenor Saxophone Mouthpieces

    $ 165

    Best ligature around for a Guardala (style) metal tenor mouthpiece! This gives you nice, balanced hold on the reed, which greatly improves response and reduces movement or reed swelling on the mouthpiece table. The plastic reed plate fits the reed beautifully and opens up plenty of vibration. No deadening fabrics or strings here. Plus, this is made to the highest standards in South Korea by people who care about quality saxophone equipment. It’s a true reproduction down to the materials used, of the most desirable saxophone ligature ever made.

    If you want the best ligature for a Guardala Handmade Michael Brecker 1 or 2, or a Guardala Handmade Studio, or any other metal Guardala handmade or laser cut metal tenor mouthpiece, this is it. This also fits a wide range of other slim body metal tenor mouthpieces like the Ishimori Anemos, Yanagisawa metal tenor mouthpieces and many others. For the larger body metal mouthpieces like Otto Link, get the Otto Link metal Brilhart reproduction ligature instead.

  • Tenor Hard Rubber Brilhart 3-Band Reproduction Ligature Echo Brass

    $ 165

    There’s a reason why the vintage Brilhart 3-Band ligatures have been singled out by the market (players) as by far the most desirable vintage ligatures. They are great ligatures. But there will never be enough vintage Brilhart ligatures to meet the high demand for this style of ligature.

  • echobrass echomaster tenor metal mouthpiece ligature

    Tenor Metal Otto Link Brilhart Reproduction 3 Band Ligature Berg Larsen Dukoff!

    $ 165

    Best ligature around for a metal Otto Link (and similar) tenor mouthpiece! Way better than the stock Otto Link metal top screw ligature, this gives you a much firmer hold on the reed, which greatly improves response and reduces movement or reed swelling on the mouthpiece table. The plastic reed plate fits the reed beautifully and opens up plenty of vibration. No deadening fabrics or strings here. Plus, this is made to the highest standards in South Korea by people who care about quality saxophone equipment. It’s a true reproduction down to the materials used, of the most desirable saxophone ligature ever made. This also fits larger body Berg Larsen and vintage Hollywood Dukoff tenor mouthpieces, and all Otto Link Metal-sized tenor mouthpieces, like Ted Klum Focustone Tonamax, Theo Wanne larger body metal, and many others. See the photos. For thin body metal mouthpieces, get the Guardala sized tenor ligature instead.

    If you want the best ligature for a Berg Larsen metal tenor mouthpiece, this is it. If you want the best ligature for a Dukoff Hollywood or Dukoff Stubby tenor piece, again, this is it.

    This ligature fits all metal Otto Link tenor mouthpieces also – past and present. It fits Masterlink, 4****, ToneMaster, Super ToneMaster NY, FL, Early Babbitt, and regular Babbitt-made pieces. The modern variants like the ‘New Vintage’ NY, Millennium edition etc also all fit.

    Buy with confidence. I take returns, and I stand behind this product. It’s the real deal.

  • Tenor Metal Otto Link Mouthpieces – OT-BB size all metal with BB Screws EchoMaster Ligature

    $ 165
    Introducing a new EchoMaster ligature. This is the OT-BB size that fits metal Otto Link mouthpieces and is all-metal with BB screws. This is one versatile and beautifully built ligature.
    It’s one ligature for almost all metal tenor mouthpieces. It also fits all Dukoff metal and Berg Larsen metal mouthpieces among many others. I took photos of almost every version of Link as well as Dukoffs and a Berg if you want to scroll through. It also fits metal Yanagisawa on the slim side, and even metal 10MFan and MacSax on the fat side. Quite useful, as you get a tight reed seal, where most Link ligatures are impossible to tighten. This one is easy.
  • Theo Wanne MOKSHA Tenor Rare and Super Deluxe Mantra – Fully Engraved 20002

    $ 3,850

    Theo Wanne Moksha tenor made mostly of titanium! This was an exciting new model that Theo Wanne designed and was having manufactured, but it was too expensive to be marketable. The matching alto and tenor final prototypes were sold by Theo as one offs, and they’re on consignment here for the original owner. These have brass keys, titanium bell and body tube, and lots of engraving. They also have ‘tone bridges’ that you can install or leave off as you like, that give an extra connection between neck and body tube, tube and bow etc.

  • Yamaha YTS-23 Tenor Fresh Full Overhaul! Plays Great! 11063

    $ 1,850
  • Yamaha YTS-52 Tenor Intermediate Very Good Condition 16868

    $ 2,500
  • Yamaha YTS-82Z Custom Tenor Saxophone Near Mint Amazing D04511

    $ 4,000

    This Yamaha YTS-82z Custom Tenor Saxophone is about as close to new condition as it could be. It just got a careful tune up and plays just like a new one as well. This is a few years old at least, so not the 82ZII.  It’s basically impossible to tell any difference in how they play, for me at least. If you’ve been wanting a new Yamaha pro tenor and you want to save some money, but not compromise on condition, here you go. It even smells new. There are some tiny surface scratches near the neck strap hook if you look closely, and that’s really it. Intonation, ergonomics, low register response are all 10/10. You can take the tone lots of directions depending on your choice of mouthpiece and reed. If you want a tenor that just works well, responds easily, tunes well, and is easy to keep in adjustment, that’s what this is! It also holds its value well. The new price on these is getting up there!

    Only one available!

  • Yamaha YTS-82ZII Tenor Mint D79560

    $ 4,450