Grand pianos Weber for sale

Down below you will find a list of 9 instruments - Weber

Used, Weber, WG51
Year: 1930 Length: 155 cm
Country: United StatesCity: Montpelier
Professional seller
Used, Weber, WG51
Year: 1994 Length: 155 cm
Country: United StatesCity: Poughkeepsie
Professional seller
Used, Weber, WG51
Year: 1994 Length: 155 cm
Country: United StatesCity: Poughkeepsie
Professional seller

Here is some Weber piano history: Albert Weber emigrated from Germany to the USA at the age of 16 with a job as a music teacher. As a result of his employment in piano factories, Weber acquired skills that allowed him to create pianos on his own at the age of 22. From 1852 onwards, pianos were made in a small workshop - the beginnings were modest, as in many similar stories. In the following years Weber gradually changed his workshops to larger ones, aiming for more and more prestigious locations. A key event was the opening of the showrooms in New York City - thus the Weber brand was considered a luxury. However, this was not only due to the location, Weber’s instruments really stood out for their quality of materials and workmanship, based on classical construction. Among other things, Weber was famous for its "square pianos", which were very popular at the time. It is worth mentioning that one of Weber’s main competitors was Henry Steinweg, founder of Steinway & Sons. Albert and Henry were linked by their origins, they also sold top-class instruments on the same market! The ultimate success of the Steinway & Sons brand owes its focus not only to the highest quality materials but also to the introduction of technology, innovation and business knowledge. This is what Weber’s manufactory lacked in the long run. The early death of Albert Weber (in his 50s) was also not without significance. In addition, Henry Steinweg had the support of his sons educated in the industry, who managed the company efficiently after his death. This cannot be said of Albert Weber’s son (Albert Jr.), who, although he was a pianist like his father, could not manage the business in the long run. Initially, he developed the company by opening a new salon in Chicago, a concert hall, or even a branch in England. However, taking over the company as a very young boy, Albert Jr. wasted his fortune mainly on entertainment. In this way, the new owner owed the company for many years, not caring about its interests, and eventually, being pursued by creditors, died at the age of 50, just like his father. The Weber brand was bought out and transformed into the Weber-Wheelock Company. William Wheelock, an American businessman, bought the company at the turn of the 19th and 20th century, expanding the production of Wheelock instruments and Stuyvesant with Weber pianos. As we know, they were of the highest quality, Wheelock pianos were considered to be of high quality, while middle-class pianos were presented in the Stuyvesant line. Already at the beginning of the 20th century, Wheelock was gradually transformed into Aeolian - the largest player and owner of numerous brands of upright and grand pianos, and then merged with the American Piano Company. Weber remained their flagship brand. This lasted until the Great Depression in the United States, when the company began to get into more and more financial trouble, eventually going bankrupt in 1985.

This is where the real turn of events took place, as the Weber brand is still on the market today - under the name of Korean giant Young Chang. Currently in production are high-quality Albert Weber pianos designed by Joseph Pramberger (since 1995), as well as Weber medium and starter instruments. Although produced in Asia, the better Albert Weber pianos are made from European and American elements - such as the Renner mechanism, Rosleau strings or the Alaskan Sitka resonance bottom. Thus, they have a different sound and quality from Weber’s cheaper pianos - similar in structure to the Korean Young Chang.

Weber/Albert Weber piano models:

Upright pianos:
W-114 45”
W-121 48″
W-131 52”
AW-121 48″
AW-131 52″

Grand pianos:
W-150 4’11″
W-157 5’2″
W-175 5’9″
W-185 6’1″
AW-185 6’1″
AW-208 6’10″
AW-228 7’6″ semi-concert grand piano
AW-275 9’0″ concert grand piano

How much is my Weber piano worth? What is the Weber piano cost?

This depends on the Weber piano quality and year of production. Older Weber grand pianos for sale are willingly renovated by renovation workshops, so they are still valuable. The prices of Weber grand pianos for sale in different states - used and new - can be found in the Klaviano search engine.

How old is my Weber piano?

The answer is best found by checking the Weber piano serial numbers:
1860 - 1900
1870 - 6000
1880 - 16300
1890 - 32000
1900 - 49400
1910 - 64500
1920 - 76000
1930 - 81300
1940 - 90700
1950 - 94600
1960 - 96850
1970 - 100082

Where could I find Weber instruments for sale?


This is a portal where you will find many Weber piano dealers in different locations. You can also write to us to find out where you can buy a new Weber instrument in your area.

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