Edit Page
↤ Back to index

Faberton German?

Fabertone Unknown (Primary)


Tbe most complete information we have about this stop comes from Williams, who writes: Probably a corruption of faburden; an antique stop imitating bell-tone and producing a high, tinkling or shrill effect. I Late 15th-cent. south German stop presumed to have been a Mixture of two ranks, similar to the Hörnli. II Glöckleinton, tonus faber (bell-tone) for E. Casparini (Görlitz, 1695 scheme), Adlung (Anleitung) and Zang (1829) = a high flute or open stop. Einsiedeln Stiftskirche (1558m B. Mygel) had a manual ... in which the Faberton was probably Oktave 2' or 1'.


None known.

This page was last last built on June 24, 2020
Original site compiled by Edward L. Stauff. For educational use only.