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Best Of Def Leppard Guitar Tab Songbook
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This instrument or product has been carefully played/used and returned to us in
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Very Good: This instrument or product has been carefully played/used and shows few,
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standards set by the factory and it no longer carries the manufacturer's warranty.
Condition 2 products are a terrific value and you can buy with confidence knowing
our 60-Day Satisfaction Guarantee on instruments and 30 days on accessories applies to this used product.
This instrument or product is in good working condition but has one or more cosmetic
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Legere Studio Cut Tenor Saxophone ReedFreer blowing and more flexible, the Studio Cut Tenor Saxophone Reed is the choice of many jazz and show musicians. Sold individually.
Order today with the no-risk assurance of our Total Satisfaction and Low Price Guarantees!
I was introduced to Legere reeds by David Caldwell in Canada, and was immediately impressed. My original intent was to use the Legere reeds for practice sessions and continue usind regular cane reeds for gigs. However, I now find myself preferentially playing the studio cut on both alto and tenor.
The interesting thing about these reeds is that they play well on my all my various mouthpieces, such as a very old Dukof, old Otto Link, copper Sugal, old Berg Larsen, New York Meyer, et al. They do respond a little differently to a regular cane reed, but one quikly gets used to that aspect of the reed.
The concept of 1/4 strength increments is absolutely perfect, because it is essential to find the correct strength for the setup oneis using. For instance, depending on the mouthpiece, I use either a strength 2.0, 2.25, or 2.5. I now strongly recommend the Legere reeds to anyone that will listen.
I have used rico plasticover, bari, and fibracell reeds with some success. Love the fibracell and plasticover, bari are a 2nd or 3rd choice or standby. I rate the legere lower because the performance does not warrant the expense. Alt range is slightly improved over cane reeds but the overall tone quality is inferior. I have been playing sax for 42 yrs, 33 of it professionally. I have used the plasticover since 1978 on bari sax and the fibracell for about 4 yrs on all my horns.
When lined up on Dukoff the clear reed is hard to see, especially in dark bar.
I have used on tenor (#2 on Ottolink 7* metal) for 2 years now - I play in often drafty conditions where cane reeds dry out. I have not heard good things about artificial reeds over the years so would not have tried Legere had my nephew who just got his masters in performance sax said everyone at school was using them. He only uses them for practice, but I found I actually prefer cane in practice and Legere for performance since they always work and never get dry. I can pick up horn on stage and immediately play with no worries. I do notice that a good cane reed broken in can sound sweeter than I can play with Legere but you can't beat the reliability and versatility. For me it works but I can see perfectionist may not like them, esp. for studio work. But for me, no more late nights trying to finish cane reads which is time spent practicing in instead! I'd be interested in more readers giving their opinions.
I thought I would give these reeds a shot after hearing so many great things about them. I'm a cruise ship performer and wear traditional reeds out quickly and was seeking something that would last longer and sit for awhile without drying out and warping. While I really like them on my clarinet, they do not sound very resonant or consistent on my tenor. I think it may have something to do with the mouthpiece material, as I've always found synthetics to sound buzzy or distorted on a metal mouthpiece. May work fine for YOUR hard rubber, but I didn't like them on mine and switched right back to cane. Bottom line: good to have as an emergency backup, but don't rely on them to give you your best sound.
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