18 note music box songs

18 note music box songs DEFAULT

Musical Movements :

Musical Movements and Music Box Movements -SANKYO

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Musical Movements and Music Box Movements with removable plastic shell and base. 18-note windup music box mechanisms play up to 3 minues. Large selection of melodies. Manufactured by Sankyo. Large quantity discount pricing is available.

To continue, choose a subcategory below:
 
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - CHRISTMAS and INSPIRATIONAL Melodies
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - CHILDREN�S Melodies
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - POPULAR Melodies, A thru B
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - POPULAR Melodies, C thru E
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - POPULAR Melodies, F thru H
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - POPULAR Melodies, I thru L
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - POPULAR Melodies, M thru O
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - POPULAR Melodies, P thru S
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - POPULAR Melodies, T thru U
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - POPULAR Melodies, V thru Z
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - SPANISH Melodies
Musical Movements (Sankyo) - GERMAN Melodies
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Music box

Box that produces musical notes

For other uses, see Music box (disambiguation).

Interior of the music box by Diego Evans

A music box (American English) or musical box (British English) is an automatic musical instrument in a box that produces musical notes by using a set of pins placed on a revolving cylinder or disc to pluck the tuned teeth (or lamellae) of a steel comb. The earliest known mechanical musical instruments date back to 9th-century Baghdad. In Flanders, in the early 13th century, a bell ringer invented a cylinder with pins which operate cams, which then hit the bells. (See below.) The popular device best known today as a "music box" developed from musical snuff boxes of the 18th century and were originally called carillons à musique (French for "chimes of music"). Some of the more complex boxes also contain a tiny drum and/or bells in addition to the metal comb.

History[edit]

Typical table music box, with six interchangeable cylinders

The original snuff boxes were tiny containers which could fit into a gentleman's waistcoat pocket. The music boxes could have any size from that of a hat box to a large piece of furniture, but most were tabletop specimens. They were usually powered by clockwork and originally produced by artisan watchmakers. For most of the 19th century, the bulk of music box production was concentrated in Switzerland, building upon a strong watchmaking tradition. The first music box factory was opened there in 1815 by Jérémie Recordon and Samuel Junod. There were also a few manufacturers in Bohemia and Germany. By the end of the 19th century, some of the European makers had opened factories in the United States.

The cylinders were normally made of metal and powered by a spring. In some of the costlier models, the cylinders could be removed to change melodies, thanks to an invention by Paillard in 1862, which was perfected by Metert of Geneva in 1879.[citation needed] In some exceptional models, there were four springs, to provide continuous play for up to three hours.

Music box using the metal disk system

The very first boxes at the end of the 18th century made use of metal disks. The switchover to cylinders seems to have been completed after the Napoleonic wars. In the last decades of the 19th century, however, mass-produced models such as the Polyphon and others all made use of interchangeable metal disks instead of cylinders. The cylinder-based machines rapidly became a minority.

Mechanical piano combined with strings. There are three violins each with only one string. Thus, only tunes that do not require the missing fourth string can be played.

The term "music box" is also applied to clockwork devices where a removable metal disk or cylinder was used only in a "programming" function without producing the sounds directly by means of pins and a comb. Instead, the cylinder (or disk) worked by actuating bellows and levers which fed and opened pneumatic valves which activated a modified wind instrument or plucked the chords on a modified string instrument. Some devices could do both at the same time and were often combinations of player pianos and music boxes, such as the Orchestrion.

There were many variations of large music machines, usually built for the affluent of the pre-phonograph 19th century.

The Symphonium company started business in 1885 as the first manufacturers of disc-playing music boxes.[1] Two of the founders of the company, Gustave Brachhausen and Paul Riessner, left to set up a new firm, Polyphon, in direct competition with their original business and their third partner, Oscar Paul Lochmann.[1] Following the establishment of the Original Musikwerke Paul Lochmann in 1900, the founding Symphonion business continued until 1909.[1]

According to the Victoria Museums in Australia, "The Symphonion is notable for the enormous diversity of types, styles, and models produced... No other disc-playing musical box exists in so many varieties. The company also pioneered the use of electric motors... the first model fitted with an electric motor being advertised in 1900. The company moved into the piano-orchestrion business and made both disc-operated and barrel-playing models, player-pianos, and phonographs."

Meanwhile, Polyphon expanded to America, where Brachhausen established the Regina Company. Regina was a spectacular success (see Wikipedia article). It eventually reinvented itself as a maker of vacuums and steam cleaners.

In the heyday of the music box, some variations were as tall as a grandfather clock and all used interchangeable large disks to play different sets of tunes. These were spring-wound and driven and both had a bell-like sound. The machines were often made in England, Italy, and the US, with additional disks made in Switzerland, Austria, and Prussia. Early "juke-box" pay versions of them existed in public places. Marsh's free Museum and curio shop in Long Beach, Washington (US) has several still-working versions of them on public display. The Musical Museum, Brentford, London has a number of machines.[2] The Morris Museum in Morristown, New Jersey, USA has a notable collection, including interactive exhibits. In addition to video and audio footage of each piece, the actual instruments are demonstrated for the public daily on a rotational basis.[3]

At the end of the 19th century and the beginning of the 20th, most music boxes were gradually replaced by player pianos, which were louder and more versatile and melodious, when kept tuned, and by the smaller gramophones which had the advantage of playing back voices. Regina produced combinations of these devices. Escalating labour costs increased the price and further reduced volume. Now modern automation is helping to bring music box prices back down.

Collectors prize surviving music boxes from the 19th century and the early 20th century as well as new music boxes being made today in several countries (see "Evolving Box Production", below). Inexpensive, small windup music box movements (including the cylinder and comb and the spring) that add a bit of music to mass-produced jewellery boxes and novelty items are now produced in countries with low labour costs.

Many kinds of music box movements are available to the home craft person, locally or through online retailers. A wide range of recordings and videos of historic music boxes is available on the web.

Timeline[edit]

9th century: In Baghdad, Iraq, the Banū Mūsā brothers, a trio of Persian inventors, produced "the earliest known mechanical musical instrument", in this case a hydropoweredorgan which played interchangeable cylinders automatically, which they described in their Book of Ingenious Devices. According to Charles B. Fowler, this "cylinder with raised pins on the surface remained the basic device to produce and reproduce music mechanically until the second half of the nineteenth century."[4]

Early 13th century: In Flanders, an ingenious bell ringer invents a cylinder with pins which operates cams, which then hit the bells.[4]

1598: Flemish clockmaker Nicholas Vallin produces a wall-mounted clock which has a pinned barrel playing on multiple tuned bells mounted in the superstructure. The barrel can be programmed, as the pins can be separately placed in the holes provided on the surface of the barrel.[5]

1665: Ahasuerus Fromanteel in London makes a table clock which has quarter striking and musical work on multiple bells operated by a pinned barrel. These barrels can be changed for those playing different tunes.[6]

1760s: Watches are made in London by makers such as James Cox which have a pinned drum playing popular tunes on several small bells arranged in a stack.

1772: A watch is made by one Ransonet at Nancy, France which has a pinned drum playing music not on bells but on tuned steel prongs arranged vertically.[7]

1780: The mechanical singing bird is invented by the Jaquet-Droz brothers, clockmakers from La Chaux-de-Fonds. In 1848, the manufacturing of the singing birds is improved by Blaise Bontems in his Parisian workshop, to the point where it has remained unchanged to this day. Barrel organs become more popular.

1796: Antoine Favre-Salomon, a clockmaker from Geneva replaces the stack of bells by a comb with multiple pre-tuned metallic notes in order to reduce space. Together with a horizontally placed pinned barrel, this produces more varied and complex sounds. One of these first music boxes is now displayed at the Shanghai Gallery of Antique Music Boxes and Automata in Pudong's Oriental Art Center.[8] Numerous musical objects are produced in greater quantities in Geneva by several makers.

1800: Isaac Daniel Piguet in Geneva produces repeating musical watches with a pinned horizontal disc operating radially arranged tuned steel teeth.

1811: The first music boxes are produced in Sainte-Croix; an industry which surpasses the watchmaking and lace industries, and rapidly brings renown to the town. At this time, the musical-box industry represents 10% of Switzerland's export.

Pocket watch with musical movements

1865: Charles Reuge, a watchmaker from the Val-de-Travers, settles in Sainte-Croix. He is one of many artisans making pocket watches with musical movements of the traditional calibre.

1870: A German inventor creates a music box with discs, therefore allowing an easier and more frequent change of tunes. It is also the golden years of automata. Already known in Egypt, they will be improved to become real works of art.

1877: Thomas Edison invents the phonograph, which has important consequences for the musical-box industry, especially around the end of the century.

1892: Gustave Brachhausen, who had been involved with the manufacturer of Polyphon disk music boxes in Germany, sails for America to establish the Regina Music Box Company in New Jersey. Regina, whose boxes are renowned among collectors for their tone, becomes a success and some 100,000 are sold before sales cease in 1921.

Early 20th century: The invention of the phonograph, the First World War and the economic crisis in the '20s bring down Sainte-Croix's main industry and make the luxury music box completely disappear.

Music box with dancing ballerina

Between the two world wars most of the Swiss companies converted to the manufacture of other products requiring precise mechanical parts. Some went back to making watches, others were eventually responsible for the famous Bolexmovie cameras and the Hermes typewriters. Some simply sold out to Reuge.

Located near Lake Neuchâtel, Reuge is one of the last of the Swiss survivors making music boxes of all sizes and shapes, with or without automatons in a modern style with clear acrylic sides to see the mechanical operation. They have branched out widely from their original cylinder offerings over the years, and now offer traditional-looking music boxes with removable metal disks for around 1,000 euros, with each disk costing in the neighborhood of 14 euros. The higher range boxes with removable cylinders and small assorted tables made of fine woods can cost up to 34,000 euros. They also sell several models of clear acrylic paperweights with a music box movement inside, for a minimum of about 250 euros. They have, however, discontinued the smaller movements. Old Reuge music boxes are worth thousands of dollars but even so, cannot be compared to the fabulously large and highly complex music boxes which were produced in nineteenth-century Switzerland by legendary makers such as Nicole Frères or Paillard. Since approximatively 2007 Reuge developed a strong business in the world of "bespoke" customized pieces for leaders in business and politics.

Nidec Sankyo in Japan started up in the aftermath of World War II, using the latest in automation. Modern production methods resulted in reasonable prices, producing company growth. Sankyo started with small movements, introduced 50-note movements by the late 1970s, and in 2006 is producing disc boxes playing discs as large as 16" (with two 80-note combs and reminiscent of the "Mira") and are also working on a dual-cylinder 100-note movement. Sankyo now offers a wide variety of music boxes in Japan, and supplies movements to many other manufacturers and distributors. Some of these sell them retail (even online) to hobbyists for as low as 3 euros each. Sankyo Seiki bills itself as the biggest manufacturer of music boxes in the world and advertises that it controls 50% of the market. Recently, it has started selling licences for its musical-box tunes to cellular phone companies, for use as ring tones. The company is an industrial concern which also makes magnetic and hologram card readers, appliance components, industrial robots and miniature motors of all kinds.

The Porter Music Box company of Vermont produces steel disc music boxes in several formats. They offer clockwork, spring-wound models as well as electric ones. They stand out by their continuing production of discs, with a selection of about a thousand tunes. The discs can also be played on many antique music boxes bearing the Polyphon and Regina brand names.

The small 18-note musical movements are now being made almost exclusively in countries with low labour costs such as China and Taiwan. Many of these productions are used in mobiles, children's musical toys, and jewellery boxes.

In March 2016, the band Wintergatan released a video of their homemade Marble Machine which took 14 months to make and played in any key using a 3,000-piece wooden construction fueled by 2,000 marbles. Band member Martin Molin used a hand crank to mobilize the marbles, which then created various noises on a vibraphone and other installed musical elements.[9]

In 2019, Tevofy Technology Ltd., based in Taiwan, released the first app-controlled mechanical music box called the Muro Box, an abbreviation of "Music Robot in a Box". Unlike traditional music boxes, people do not need to punch holes to compose songs on a paper-strip music box, and there is no minimum order for making customized music box movement to play a selected song.[10]

Muro Box, the first app-controlled music box.

Coin-operated models[edit]

In Switzerland, coin-operated music boxes, usually capable of playing several tunes, were installed in places such as train stations and amusement parks. Some of the models had a mechanism for automatically changing the metal disks. These were, in a sense, the precursors to jukebox. However, they soon disappeared from their intended venues and were displaced by the jukebox, which could produce a greater variety of sounds and full songs rather than warped fragments.

Because most of the coin-operated music boxes were built for rough treatment (such as slapping and kicking by a customer), many of these large models have survived into the 21st century, despite their relatively low production quantities. They are sought by collectors who have the space for their large cabinets.

Parts[edit]

The ratchet lever [1] rotates the cylinder [2], the pins pluck the comb teeth [3] which produces the music. The whole thing rests on the bedplate [4].
Small fifty-tone musical box with detachable handle, possibly circa 1900
  • The bedplate is the relatively heavy metal foundation on which all the other pieces are fastened, usually by screws.
  • The ratchet lever or the windup key is used to put the spring motor under tension, which is to wind it up.
  • The spring motor or motors (two or more can be used to make playing times longer) give anywhere from a few minutes to an hour or more of playing time.
  • The comb is a flat piece of metal with dozens or even hundreds of tuned teeth, or 'reeds', of different lengths.
  • The cylinder is the programming object, a metallic version of a punched card which instead of having holes to express a program, is studded with tiny pins at the correct spacing to produce music by displacing the teeth of the comb at the correct time. The tines of the comb 'ring', or sound, as they slip off the pins. The disc in a disc music box plays this function, with pins perpendicular to the plane surface.
  • Multiple-tune cylinders have more than one set of pins intertwined on the same cylinder, with, for example, the B pins for a second song lying halfway between the B and C pins of the first song, etc. Offsetting the cylinder slightly relative to the comb brings the different set of pins into contact with the teeth, thereby playing an alternate piece of music. Many modern music boxes will have as many as four sets of pins intertwined, with a mechanism automatically shifting the cylinder from one song or movement to the next.

Repertoire[edit]

In 1974–1975, German composer Karlheinz Stockhausen composed Tierkreis, a set of twelve pieces on the signs of the zodiac, for twelve music boxes.[11][12][13][14][15][16][17][18]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abc"Hose, K. (2009) A Brief History of the Symphonion Company in Museums Victoria Collections".
  2. ^"Origins of Automatic Music". Archived from the original on 2011-04-26. Retrieved 2011-05-02.
  3. ^morrismuseum.org
  4. ^ abFowler, Charles B. (October 1967), "The Museum of Music: A History of Mechanical Instruments", Music Educators Journal, MENC_ The National Association for Music Education, 54 (2): 45–49, doi:10.2307/3391092, JSTOR 3391092, S2CID 190524140. Citation on p. 45.
  5. ^In the Collections of the British Museum (M.L. Antiquities Dept. Ilbert collection)
  6. ^Horological Masterworks Exhibition AHS 2003 Catalogue No.14
  7. ^Sotheby's Auction Masterpieces from the Time Museum June 19, 2002 Lot 73
  8. ^en.shoac.com.cn, "Antique Music Box Gallery", accessed 18 Dec 2014.
  9. ^"Wintergatan Marble Machine – A Feat of Both Music and Engineering", indiebandguru.com, Retrieved March 3, 2016
  10. ^Muro Box Story. Muro Box, 26 June 2019, https://murobox.com/en/story/index.html.
  11. ^Peter Andraschke, "Kompositorische Tendenzen bei Karlheinz Stockhausen seit 1965", in Zur Neuen Einfachheit in der Musik, Studien zur Wertungsforschung 14, edited by Otto Kolleritsch, 126–43 (Vienna and Graz: Universal Edition [for the Institut für Wertungsforschung an der Hochschule für Musik und darstellende Kunst in Graz], 1981). ISBN 3-7024-0153-9.
  12. ^Giuliano d'Angiolini, "Tierkreis, oeuvre pour instrument mélodique et/ou harmonique: un tournant dans le parcours musical de Stockhausen", Analyse Musicale (1989, 1er trimestre): 68–73.
  13. ^Hermann Conen, Formel-Komposition: Zu Karlheinz Stockhausens Musik der siebziger Jahre, Kölner Schriften zur Neuen Musik 1, edited by Johannes Fritsch and Dietrich Kämper. (Mainz: Schott's Söhne, 1991). ISBN 3-7957-1890-2.
  14. ^Wilfried Gruhn, "'Neue Einfachheit'? Zu Karlheinz Stockhausens Melodien des Tierkreis", in Reflexionen uber Musik heute: Texte und Analysen, edited by Wilfried Gruhn, 185–202 (Mainz, London, New York, and Tokyo: B. Schott's Söhne, 1981. ISBN 3-7957-2648-4.
  15. ^Jerome Kohl, "The Evolution of Macro- and Micro-Time Relations in Stockhausen’s Recent Music", Perspectives of New Music 22 (1983–84): 147–85, citation on 148.
  16. ^Michael Kurtz, Stockhausen: A Biography, translated by Richard Toop (London and Boston: Faber and Faber, 1992). ISBN 0-571-14323-7 (cloth) ISBN 0-571-17146-X (pbk).
  17. ^Gallus Oberholzer, "Karlheinz Stockhausen komponierte 12 Melodien speziell für Spieldosen", Das mechanische Musikinstrument: Journal der Gesellschaft für selbstspielende Musikinstrumente 12, no. 46 (December 1988): 49.
  18. ^Christel Stockhausen, "Stockhausens Tierkreis: Einführung und Hinweise zur praktischen Aufführung" Melos 45 / Neue Zeitschrift für Musik 139 (July–August 1978): 283–87.

Further reading[edit]

  • Bahl, Gilbert. Music Boxes: The Collector's Guide to Selecting, Restoring and Enjoying New and Vintage Music Boxes. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: Running Press, 1993.
  • Bowers, Q. David. Encyclopedia of Automatic Musical Instruments. ISBN 0-911572-08-2. Lanham, Maryland: Vestal Press, Inc., 1972.
  • Diagram Group. Musical Instruments of the World. New York: Facts on File, 1976.
  • Ganske, Sharon. Making Marvelous Music Boxes. New York: Sterling Publishing Company, 1997.
  • Greenhow, Jean. Making Musical Miniatures. London: B T Batsford, 1979.
  • Hoke, Helen, and John Hoke. Music Boxes, Their Lore and Lure. New York: Hawthorn Books, 1957.
  • Ord-Hume, Arthur W. J. G. (1973). Clockwork Music. London: Allen & Unwin. ISBN .
  • Ord-Hume, Arthur W. J. G. The Musical Box: A Guide for Collectors. ISBN 0-88740-764-1. Atglen, Pennsylvania: Schiffer Publishing Ltd., 1995.
  • Reblitz, Arthur A. The Golden Age of Automatic Musical Instruments. ISBN 0-9705951-0-7. Woodsville, NH: Mechanical Music Press, 2001.
  • Reblitz, Arthur A., Q. David Bowers. Treasures of Mechanical Music. ISBN 0-911572-20-1. New York: The Vestal Press, 1981.
  • Sadie, Stanley. ed. "Musical Box". The New Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians. ISBN 1-56159-174-2. MacMillan. 1980. Vol 12. P. 814.
  • Smithsonian Institution. History of Music Machines. ISBN 0-87749-755-9. New York: Drake Publishers, 1975.
  • Templeton, Alec, as told to Rachael Bail Baumel. Alec Templeton's Music Boxes. New York: Wilfred Funk, 1958.

External links[edit]

Audio of historical music boxes[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Music_box
Music Box #43 - Phương Hồng Quế, Song Thanh, Châu Ngọc Hà, Ngọc Ngữ - Song Ngọc - Tác Phẩm Để Đời
CANON IN D  (THREE PARTS) PACHEBEL  #K01
18th VARIATION ON A THEME PAGANINI  #K02
CLAIRE DE LUNE (THREE PARTS)DEBUSSY #KO3
FUR ELISE (THREE PARTS)   BEETHOVEN #K04
MOMORY (THREE PARTS)      WEBBER    #K05
THE WIND BENEATH MY WINGS H.LARRY   #K06

PHANTOM OF THE OPERA      WEBBER    #J01
MUSIC OF THE NIGHT
ALL I ASK OF YOU

MARCH OF THE TOY SOLDIERS TCHAIKOVSKY #JO2
WALTZ OF THE FLOWERS
DANCE OF THE SUGAR PLUM FAIRY

TILL THE END OF TIME       CHOPIN     #J03
TRISTESSE
IMPROMPTU

THE MAGIC FLUTE            MOZART     #JO4
EINE KLEINE NACHTMUSIK (MINIUET)
TURKISH MARCH

AVE MARIA (GOUNOD)                    #JO5
AVE MARIA (SHUBERT)
JESUS, JOY OF MANS DESIRING (BACH)

SYMPHONY NO.5           BEETHOVEN     #J06
SYMPHONY NO.6
SYMPHONY NO.9

BLUE DANUBE WALTZ       STRAUSS       #J07
LARA'S THEME            JARRE
EDELWEISS               RODGERS

EINE KLEINE NACHTMUSIK  MOZART        #J08
      (ALLEGRO/ROMANCE/MINUET)

THE MAGIC FLUTE (VOGELFANGER)        #J09
THE MAGIC FLUTE (GLOCKENSPIEL)
THE MAGIC FLUTE ( EIN MADCHEN)

THE TROUT               SCHUBERT     #J10
THE TROUT (VARIATION)
THE TROUT (ALLEGERETTO)

THE FOUR SEASONS        VIVALDI      E3775
         (SPRING/AUTUMN/WINTER)

WATERMUSIC (HORNPIPE)
WATERMUSIC (MINUET)
FIREWORKSMUSIC (MINUET)

VALSE BRILLANCE OP.34        CHOPIN
LIEBESTAUM
BRAHMS WALTZ OP.39

BLUE DANUBE WALTZ          STRAUSS    D01
INVITATION TO THE DANCE    WEBBER

BEETHOVENS SYMPHONY #5     BEETHOVEN  D03
BEETHOVENS SYMPHONY #9

IF YOU LOVE ME             MONNET     D04
EDELWEISS                  RODGERS

THE FOUR SEASONS            VIVALDI   D05
JESUS, JOY OF MANS DESIRING BACH

THE TROUT         SHUBERT           D06
SWAN LAKE         TCHIKOVSKY

YESTERDAY         LENNON             D08
MY WAY

NOCTURNE NO.2             CHOPIN      D10
VALSE ''PETTI CHIEN''

WHEN YOU WISH UPON STAR   HARLINE     D11
OVER THE RAINBOW          ARLEN

RAINDROPS KEEP FALLING ON MY HEAD      D12
MOON RIVER

TRAUMEREI                   SHUMANN    D13
LA PRIERE D'UN VIERGE

HOME SWEET HOME             BISHOP     D14
GREENSLEEVES

OLYMPIC HYMN            SPIRO SAMARA   D15
SYMPHONY NO.9

WHAT A FRIEND       CHARLES CONVERSE   D18
AMAZING GRACE

WHEN YOU WISH UPON A STAR    MARLINE   D20
BAROQUE HOEDOWN-MICKEY       KINGSLEY
MOUSE CLUB MARCH             JIMMIE
 



Swiss Reuge Romance 18 Note  36 Note  50 Note  72 Note 144 Note


Swiss Movements 18 Note
Sours: http://www.giftsonline.net/song_list.html

Note songs 18 music box

18 Note Musical Movement – DIY Music Box Part – Choose a Song from Hundreds – with Many Extra Accessories - Many Songs to Choose - Mary Had A Little Lamb

Size:247. Mary Had A Little Lamb

MECHANISM WITH 18 NOTES: This unique musical movement from Music Box Attic is a one of a kind offering due to the amazing and super long list of songs you can choose from. No one in the world provides you with such a huge variety of songs, nearly 400+ premade ready in stock to ship today. ALL THE PARTS YOU NEED: You will get 3 screws, a winding key, a wire stopper to turn the music on and off as well as the unique and rare brass pin to use for your musical jewelry box. No one provides this as part of the order and purchase, some will charge you extra. With Music Box Attic you get it all. MAKE YOUR OWN DIY MUSIC BOX: Use the winding key included to tighten the spring that rotates the cylinder. When it starts, preprogrammed pins hit the brass combs to produce a beautiful sound. Install this in a suitable box. ATTRACTIVE GOLD COLOR MUSICAL MOVEMENT: The polished gold color version is available in well-known brands such as Sankyo, Yen Sheng etc. Makes for a very good looking musical mechanism for high end quality boxes. Some songs are not available in the gold color, but nearly most are.

Choose one song from over 400 titles, the biggest, largest available list on the web. Wind up the movement to hear amazing sounds. Make sure to mount the movement to hear it resonate loud and rich. Comes with everything you need, winding key, screws, long wire stopper and a unique brass pin. No one has this set of options that come with these movements.

18-note movement with wind up key, screws, wire stopper and brass pin. High-quality finish with Sankyo, Yen Sheng and other popular music box brands. Custom make your own music box with personalized songs for the perfect gift.

Item Dimension: Length - 2"" L x 1.75"" W x .75"" H

Sours: https://www.ubuy.com.kz/en/product/RW19GNE8-18-note-musical-movement-diy-music-box-part-choose-a-song-from-hundreds-comes-with-many-extra-access
Opening Case Closed Detective Conan Main Theme Sankyo Windup 18-Note Music Box!

Music box Sound Bites of 18 note movements (mechanisms)

      Soundbites of  the most popular 18 note movements

Many of our customers have asked to hear some of the tunes that are placed in our music boxes.  We have recorded the most popular melodies from our inventory of many hundreds.  It may take a little while to download and was created without the aid of a professional sound person so please understand there maybe extraneous sounds or variances in the volume control; but, at least you will get a basic idea of what the music sounds like.

Some of the later additions are from the Nidec-Sankyo Tune List and they are note for note simulations (not the actual tonality) of the  mechanisms themselves.  In any case, we can assure you that any and all of the actual mechanisms installed in music boxes sound truly lovely in real life. 

The size of the comb describes the mechanism. in this case, 18 prongs or 18 musical tones are available to play during the course of a melody. Contrary to what might come to the mind of a novice, these mechanisms do not just play 18 notes and then stop. 
A 30 note movement with 30 prongs (or available tones) enables more musical embellishment and plays a bit longer. ....likewise a 36, 50 or 72 note movement would have a comb with 36, 50 or 72 prongs.  A 2.50 note mechanism has 2 tunes and 50 notes. The  3.72 note movements have 3 separate tunes or 3 parts of the particular music and 72 notes. 

Several of the following tunes were recorded from actual 1.18 note movements.  ( 1 tune, 18 notes)   Some new 1.22 note movements  are available.  Please let us know if you are interested.  We stock 30 and 36 note mechanisms, 50 and 72 note mechanisms ( sometimes referred to as movements, tunes or melodies) and we have soundbite libraries (or pages on our website) for each category. The Orpheus tunes by Sankyo are not recorded from actual mechanisms but rather are computerized simulations of the exact notation.    

 

 TO HEAR the melodies, click on pink buttons      *     TO RETURN to main music box page, click HERE      *     TO ORDER from our complete movement page, click HERE 

18th Variation on a Theme of Paganini, (played in movie, Somewhere in Time)

A Whole New World,  (from the movie,  Aladin)

Adeste Fideles ( Oh Come All Ye Faithful)

All I Ask of You (Phantom of the Opera)

Aloha Oe

Alouette
Amazing Grace
American Dream
Anniversary Song ( begins...Oh how we danced)
Anniversary Waltz  (Sung by Connie Francis)
Around the World in 80 Days

As Time Goes By,  from the movie, Casa Blanca

Ave Maria

Battle Hymn of The Republic, (Glory Glory Hallelujah)

Beautiful in My Eyes

Beautiful Kahana

Beauty And The Beast

Beyond the Sea

Blowing in the Wind

Blue Danube part 1, Strauss

Blue Danube Waltz part 2, Strauss

Blue Hawaii

Butterfly Kisses

Candle in the Wind

Canon in D

Cantata 147  Jesus, Joy of Man's Desiring

Carmen Toreador Song

Carolina on My Mind

Carousel Waltz

Clair de Lune, Debussy

Climb Every Mountain  (from Sound of Music, Rogers and Hammerstein)

Crazy

Danny Boy

Dance of the Sugar Plum Fairy

Desperado  (The Eagles)

Down by the Riverside

Edelweiss,  (from Sound of Music,  Rogers and Hammerstein)

Eine Kleine Nacht Music
Favorite Things

For He's A Jolly Good Fellow

Four Seasons,  Spring  (Vivaldi)

Frere Jacques

From This Moment On  (Shania Twain)

Frosty The Snowman

Fur Elise

God Bless America

Greensleeves, My Lady

Harbor Lights

Harry Potter Prologue

Hatikvah  (Die Moldau, Smetana) Israeli National Anthem

Hava Nagila

Hawaiian Wedding Song (There Is Love)

Heart of My Heart

Hedwig's Theme

Holidays in Switzerland

Humpty Dumpty

Impossible Dream

Irish Lullaby  (Too Ra Loo Ra Loora)

It's A Small World

I Will Always Love You

Jack and Jill

Jingle Bells

King of the Road

Lara's Theme (from Dr. Zivago)

Little Bo Peep

Lord's Prayer

Love Story

Lullaby (Brahms)

Lullaby (Mozart)

Mademoiselle De Paris

The Magic flute (Mozart)

Ma'oz Tzur  (Rock of Ages)

Masquerade (from Phantom of the Opera)

Memory  (from Cats)

Mountains of Mourne

Music Box Dancer

Music of the Night

My Funny Valentine

My Heart Will Go On

My One True Friend
pink button link to soundNocturne Op 9 No 2 Chopin

O Christmas Tree

Ode To Joy  (Theme from Beethoven's 9th Symphony)
O Du Froehliche  (O Thou Joyful Day)
Old Spinning Wheel
One Moment in Time
On the Street Where You Live
Paddington Bear's Lullaby
Parade of the Wooden Soldiers (opening segment)
pink button link to tuneParade of the Wooden Soldiers (middle segment)
Pas De Deux  (from Giselle)
Pas De Deux  (from Swan Lake)
Polonaise (Til the End of Time - Chopin)
Putting on the Ritz
Rhapsody in Blue  (Gershwin)
Rock a Bye Baby
Rock of Ages (Christian Hymn)
Russian Lullaby  (Berlin)
Shadow of your Smile
Silent Night
Silver Bells
Someone to Watch over Me
Somewhere Out There
Somewhere over the Rainbow (Wizard of Oz)
Somewhere (from West Side Story)
Sound of Music
Speak Softly Love  (Theme from the Godfather)
Spring Song  (Mendelsohn)
Swan Lake
Take Me Home Country Roads
That's What Friends Are For
There is a Tavern in the Town
Theme from the Thornbirds
Tiny Bubbles
To Life, To Life, L'Chaim
Toy Symphony  (Hadyn)
Try to Remember
Unchained Melody
Under The Sea
Waltz of the Flowers  (Nutcracker Suite)
Wedding March  ( Not... Here Comes the Bride)
What a Wonderful World
When You Wish Upon a Star
Whistle While You Work
Wind Beneath My Wings
You Are My Sunshine
You Are the Sunshine of My Life
You Light Up My Life
You've Got a Friend

  Please feel free to call us if you wish to hear a tune that is not on this list. We can play it over the phone for you.

 


 
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