List of Stradivarius instruments

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The Axelrod quartet of Stradivarius instruments, on display in the Smithsonian Institution National Museum of American History. From left to right: Greffuhle violin (1709), Axelrod viola (1696), Ole Bull violin (1677), and Marylebone cello (1688)

This is a list of Stradivarius instruments made by members of the house of Antonio Stradivari.

Stradivarius instruments[edit]

Violins[edit]

Stradivarius Ole Bull violin

This list has 244 entries.

Sobriquet Year Provenance Notes
Backex-Back[1] 1666 Fridart Foundation
Dubois 1667 Canimex inc. on loan to Alexandre Da Costa[2]
Aranyi 1667 Francis Aranyi (collector) sold at Sotheby's London, 12 November 1986[3]
Captain Savilleex-Captain Saville 1667 Jean-Baptiste Vuillaume
Captain Saville (1901–1907)
Amatese 1668 Though listed in many reference books as one of Stradivari's earliest instruments, the modern consensus is that it is not a Stradivari; it was sold at Sotheby's New York 3 February 1982 as "an interesting violin".[4]
Oistrakh 1671 David Oistrakh Stolen from the Museum of Musical Culture in Russia in May 1996, but recovered in 2001.[5]
Sellière 1672 Charles IV of Spain
Spanish 1678 Finnish Cultural Foundation on loan to Elina Vähälä[6]
Hellier 1679 Sir Samuel Hellier Smithsonian Institution
Paganini-Desaint 1680 Nippon Music Foundation[7] This violin, along with the Paganini-Conte Cozio di Salabue violin of 1727, the Paganini-Mendelssohn viola 1731 and the Paganini-Ladenburg cello of 1736, composes a group of instruments referred to as the Paganini Quartet; the foundation owns more than a dozen Stradivari instruments.
on loan to Kikuei Ikeda of the Tokyo String Quartet.
1680 The collection of Mr & Mrs Rin Kei Mei
1681 Reynier and Count de Lachenais Presumably presented by Napoleon III to the French violinist Léon Reynier, who sold it to Count de Lachenais of Marseilles in 1881. By the intermediary of Albert Caressa, it became part of the collection of John Wanamaker in 1924, when it was acquired by the Rudolph Wurlitzer Co. in 1929. Its last known owner was Miles Franklin Yount. Reynier also owned a 1727 violin (see below).[8]
Fleming 1681
Bucher 1683
Derpinina 1683
Cipriani Potter 1683 Cipriani Potter
Cobbett; ex-Holloway 1683 on loan to Sejong brokered by the Stradivari Society[9]
Croallex-Croall 1684 WestLB
Elphinstoneex-Elphinstone 1684 owned since 2005 by Philip Greenberg, Artistic director and conductor of the Kiev Philharmonic in the Ukraine.
Arma Senkrahex-Arma Senkrah 1685
Castelbarcoex-Castelbarco 1685
Eugenie, ex-Mackenzie 1685 anonymous on loan to Swang Lin, associate concertmaster, Fort Worth Symphony Orchestra.[10]
Nachezex-Nachez 1686 Dr. Winfred and Mr. John Constable [11]
Rosenheim 1686 Mr. William Rosenheim [12]
Goddard 1686 Miss Goddard
Antonio Fortunato[13]
Ole Bull 1687 Ole Bull (1844)
Dr. Herbert Axelrod (1985–1997)
Donated to the Smithsonian Institution in 1997 by Herbert R. Axelrod. Now part of the Axelrod quartet.
Mercur-Avery 1687 on loan to Jonathan Carney, concertmaster of the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra since 2002
1688 The collection of Mr & Mrs Rin Kei Mei
Auer 1689 on loan to Vadim Gluzman brokered by the Stradivari Society[9]
Baumgartner 1689 Canada Council for the Arts on loan to Iryna Krechkovsky until 2015[14]
Arditi 1689 Dextra musica AS, Norway on loan to Elise Båtnes, concertmaster, Oslo Philharmonic
Spanish I 1689 Patrimonio Nacional, Palacio Real, Madrid, Spain[15] date range 1687–1689; part of a duo of violins (Spanish I and II) referred to as los Decorados and los Palatinos; also collectively known as del Cuarteto Real (The Royal Quartet) when included with the Spanish Court viola (1696) and cello (1694).
Spanish II 1689 Patrimonio Nacional, Palacio Real, Madrid, Spain[15] date range 1687–1689; part of a duo of violins (Spanish I and II) referred to as los Decorados and los Palatinos; also collectively known as del Cuarteto Real (The Royal Quartet) when included with the Spanish Court viola (1696) and cello (1694).
Bingham 1690
Boissier-Sarasate 1690 Real Conservatorio Superior de Musica de Madrid Named after its owner, this violin is one of two Stradivarius instruments which previously belonged to Navarrese musician Pablo de Sarasate[16]
Bennett 1692 Winterthur-Versicherungen on loan to Hanna Weinmeister
Falmouth 1692 Gert-Jan Kramer[17] on loan to Alex Kerr, Concertmaster, Dallas Symphony Orchestra
Gould 1693 George Gould
[18]
bequeathed by Gould to the Metropolitan Museum in 1955
Harrison 1693 Richard Harrison
Henry Hottinger
Kyung-wha Chung
in the collection of the National Music Museum[19]
Baillot-Pommerau 1694 formerly owned by Arthur Catterall, then by Alfredo Campoli[20]
ex-Halíř or Strad Halir 1694 1694 Karel Halíř
Philip Greenberg, Artistic director and conductor of the Kiev Philharmonic, Ukraine.
Dr. Harold Dinkens
Robert Schumitzky, Associate Concertmaster at Opera Pacific Orchestra and first violin at Orchestra Nova San Diego and Pacific Symphony.
Karel Halíř premiered with this instrument the new version of Sibelius's Violin Concerto on October 19, 1905, with Richard Strauss conducting the Berlin Court Orchestra.
Francesca 1694 Metropolitan Museum of Art Bequest of Annie Bolton Matthews Bryant, 1933[21]
Rutson 1694 Royal Academy of Music Played by Clio Gould[22]
Fetzer 1695
Lincoln 1695 The "Lincoln Strad" was bequeathed to the people of Lincoln in 1970 by the Honourable Mrs Dudley Pelham on the condition that it was loaned to the world famous Hallé Orchestra for the use of their leader.[23]
1696 owned by Korean-born classical musician, Min-Jin Kym. It was stolen at Euston Station in London in 2010, but recovered in 2013 and was auctioned for £1.4222M to a British Music Festival led by the English violinist Andrew Bernardi [24][25][26]
Paganini 1697 Edvin Marton Dima Bilan, together with Evgeni Plushenko and Edvin Marton playing his Stradivarius, won the Eurovision Song Contest 2008[27]
Molitor[28] 1697 Madame Juliette Récamier, Paris (?–1804)
Count Gabriel-Jean-Joseph Molitor, Paris (1804–1849)
Molitor family (1849–1917)
J. Mazeran, Paris (1917–1923)
The Curtis Institute, Philadelphia (1929–1936)
Mr. R. A. Bower, Somerset (1937–1957)
Miss Muriel Anderson, Londonderry (1957–1989)
Elmar Oliveira (1989–1994)

Albert Stern (1994–2010)[29][30]
Anne Akiko Meyers (2010–)[31]

Thought to originally belong to Napoleon Bonaparte. Sold by Tarisio Auctions for $3,600,000, a new world record[32] until the Lady Blunt was sold in June 20, 2011.
Cecilia C A (Capitulum Agriense) 1697 Formerly owned by Zelnik István Southeast Asian Gold Museum since 2011, now played by Katalin Kokas[33] Johann Ladislaus Pyrker, 1827; an unknown Protestant or Jewish religious identity, 1945; Aranymúzeum, 2011
Cabriac 1698
Baron Knoop 1698 one of eleven Stradivari violins associated with Baron Johann Knoop
Joachim 1698 Fridart Foundation once owned by Hugo Kortschak and later by Joan Field; currently owned by Dr. David Josefowitz (Fridart Foundation, Geneva)[34]
Duc de Camposelice 1699 Cho-Liang Lin
Lady Tennant; Lafont 1699 Charles Phillipe Lafont
Marguerite Agaranthe Tennant
on loan to Xiang Gao brokered by the Stradivari Society;[9] sold at Christie's auction US$2.032 million, April 2005[35]
Longuet 1699 Musée de la Musique, Paris
Countess Polignac 1699 on loan to Gil Shaham.
Castelbarco 1699 Library of Congress Presented by Gertrude Clarke Whittall[36]
Kustendyke 1699 Royal Academy of Music
Crespi 1699 Fridart Foundation
ex-Berglund 1699 Suomen Kulttuurirahasto (Finnish Cultural Foundation) Previously owned by conductor Paavo Berglund. Purchased from Berglund's estate by the Finnish Cultural Foundation in June 2012.[37] On loan to Antti Tikkanen.[38]
The Penny 1700 Barbara Penny
Dragonetti 1700 Nippon Music Foundation formerly owned by Alfredo Campoli, now played by Veronika Eberle
Jupiter 1700 Giovanni Battista Viotti
Taft; ex-Emil Heermann 1700 Canada Council for the Arts on loan to Nikki Chooi[39] who was from 2009-2012 the recipient of the Council's 1729 Guarneri, now on loan to Chooi's younger brother Timothy Chooi [40]
Ward 1700 U.S. Library of Congress Presented by Gertrude Clarke Whittall[41]
Dushkin 1701 on loan to Dennis Kim, concertmaster, Tampere Philharmonic Orchestra
Markees 1701 Music Chamber
Irish 1702 Pohjola Bank Art Foundation, Finland on loan to Antti Tikkanen[42]
Conte de Fontana; ex-Oistrakh 1702 David Oistrakh (1953–1963)
Riccardo Brengola
Pro Canale Foundation
Oistrakh's first violin; on loan to Mariana Sirbu
Lukens; Edler Voicu 1702 A. W. Lukens
Ion Voicu
Romania Culture Ministry
on loan to Alexandru Tomescu through 2012[43]
King Maximilian Joseph 1702
Lyall 1702
Antonio Stradivari 1703 Bundesrepublik Deutschland exhibited at Musikinstrumentenmuseum, Berlin[44]
La Rouse Boughton 1703 Österreichische Nationalbank[45] on loan to Boris Kuschnir of the Kopelman Quartet
Lord Newlands 1702 Nippon Music Foundation on loan to Ray Chen[46]
Allegretti 1703
Alsager 1703
Lady Harmsworth 1703 Paul Bartel on loan to Kristóf Baráti brokered by the Stradivari Society[47]
Emiliani 1703 Anne-Sophie Mutter
Foulisex-Foulis 1703 on loan to Karen Gomyo[48]
Liebig 1704 ex-Wolfgang Schneiderhan
Rony Rogoff
owned since 1991 by Rony Rogoff
Betts 1704 U.S. Library of Congress Presented by Gertrude Clarke Whittall[36]
Gleni 1704
Sleeping Beauty 1704 L-Bank Baden-Württemberg on loan to Isabelle Faust. One of the few Stradivari violins to have retained original neck.
Prince Obolensky 1704 On loan to Esther Yoo
Baron von der LeyenBaron von der Leyen 1705 Private owner Auctioned by Tarisio on April 26, 2012 for $2.6 million.[49]
Marsick Oistrakhex-Marsick; ex-Oistrakh 1705 David Oistrakh acquired in trade by Oistrakh for the 1702 Conte di Fontana
Tadoliniex-Tadolini 1706 The collection of Mr & Mrs Rin Kei Mei
Brustleinex-Brüstlein 1707 Österreichische Nationalbank[45]
La Cathédrale 1707 Nigel Kennedy
ex-Prihoda 1707 Luz Leskowitz Previously owned by a Czech violinist Váša Příhoda, teacher of Luz Leskowitz[50]
Hammer 1707 Christian Hammer (collector) sold at Christie's New York on 16 May 2006 for a record US$3,544,000 (€2,765,080) after five minutes of bidding[51][52]
Le Davidoff 1708 Musée de la Musique, Paris bequeathed to the Museum in 1887
Le Tua 1708 Musée de la Musique, Paris donated to the museum in 1935
Burstein; Bagshawe 1708 owned by the Jacobs family, loaned to Jeff Thayer, San Diego Symphony concertmaster
Huggins 1708 Nippon Music Foundation on loan to Andrey Baranov, winner of the 2012 Queen Elisabeth Music Competition
Regent 1708 Owned by the Fridart Foundation
Ruby 1708 on loan to Chen Xi brokered by the Stradivari Society[9]
Strauss 1708 on loan to Chee-Yun brokered by the Stradivari Society[9]
Greffuhle 1709 Donated to the Smithsonian Institution in 1997 by Herbert R. Axelrod. Now part of the Axelrod quartet.
Berlin Hochschule 1709
Hammerleex-Hämmerle; ex-Adler 1709 Österreichische Nationalbank[45] on loan to Rainer Honeck
Ernst 1709 Heinrich Wilhelm Ernst About 1850-1865
Wilma Neruda 1872
on loan to Dénes Zsigmondy through 2003
Engleman 1709 Nippon Music Foundation on loan to Lisa Batiashvili
King Maximilian; Unico 1709 Axel Springer Foundation on loan to Michel Schwalbé, concert master of the Berlin Philharmonic (1966–1986);[53] reported stolen in 1999[54]
Viotti; ex-Bruce 1709 Royal Academy of Music Allocated to the Royal Academy of Music after acquisition by HM Government in July 2005 in lieu of inheritance tax, with additional funding from: the National Heritage Memorial Fund, National Art Collections Fund, J & A Beare, The Belmont Trust, Nigel Brown, members of the Bruce family, Mr Albert Frost CBE, Mrs Elizabeth Insall, Mr Ian Stoutzker OBE, Old Possum's Practical Trust, BBC Two's The Culture Show and many anonymous donors
Marie Hall 1709 Giovanni Battista Viotti
The Chi-Mei Collection
named after the violinist, Marie Hall
Kempnerex-Kempner 1709 on loan to Soovin Kim
La Pucelle 1709 Huguette Clark[55]
David Fulton[55]
Parisian dealer Jean Baptiste Vuillaume took it apart in the 19th century and added a tailpiece with a carving of Joan of Arc, the virgin warrior known as La Pucelle[56]
Camposelice 1710 Nippon Music Foundation on loan to Svetlin Roussev
Lord Dunn-Raven 1710 Anne-Sophie Mutter
Roedererex-Roederer 1710 on loan to David Grimal (Owned by Ayla Erduran for 37 years).
Vieuxtempsex-Vieuxtemps 1710 Purchased 1900 by Herr Geissmar, a leading lawyer and amateur in Mannheim.
His daughter Berta had it in 1944.[57]
on loan to Samuel Magad, concertmaster 1972-2007, Chicago Symphony Orchestra
Davis 1710 Mr. and Mrs. William S. Davis on loan to Michael Shih, concertmaster, Fort Worth Symphony Orchestra[58]
the Antonius 1711 Metropolitan Museum of Art Bequest of Annie Bolton Matthews Bryant, 1933[59]
the Lady Inchiquin 1711 previously owned by Fritz Kreisler played by Frank Peter Zimmermann, a German banking company, WestLB AG, bought it for his use.[60]
Earl of Plymouth; Kreisler 1711 Los Angeles Philharmonic[61] found in store room on the estate of the Earl of Plymouth along with The Messiah and Alard violins in 1925; purchased by Fritz Kreisler in 1928 and subsequently sold by him in 1946[62]
Liegnitz 1711 previously owned by Szymon Goldberg
Le Fountaine 1712 This is a 'Violino piccolo' from 1712, meaning it's slightly shorter than a regular sized violin. Measuring 475mm from top to bottom, it's around 100mm shorter than a full sized instrument.[63]
Le Brun 1712 Niccolò Paganini
Charles LeBrun
Otto Senn
sold at Sotheby's auction 13 November 2001
Karpilowsky 1712 Harry Solloway missing: stolen in 1953 from Solloway's residence in Los Angeles[64]
Schreiber 1713
Antonio Stradivari 1713
Boissier-Sarasate 1713 Real Conservatorio Superior de Música de Madrid Sarasate legancy 1909
Daniel 1713 on loan to Juan Pablo Reynoso
Sancy 1713 Ivry Gitlis
Gibson; ex-Huberman 1713 Bronisław Huberman
Joshua Bell
stolen twice from Huberman
Lady Ley 1713 Stradivarius family now bought by Jue Yao, Chinese violinist
Wirt 1713 The Chi-Mei Collection
Dolphin; Delfino 1714 Jascha Heifetz
Nippon Music Foundation
on loan to Akiko Suwanai
Soil 1714 Amédée Soil
Yehudi Menuhin
Itzhak Perlman
Berouex-Berou; ex-Thibaud 1714 Jacques Thibaud
Le Maurien 1714 missing: stolen 2002[65]
Leonora Jackson 1714
Massart 1714 Lambert Massart
György Pauk
Sinsheimer; General Kyd; Perlman 1714 Itzhak Perlman
David L. Fulton
Smith-Quersin 1714 Österreichische Nationalbank[45] on loan to Rainer Honeck
Alard-Baron Knoop 1715 Juan Luis Prieto Takes its name from French violinist Jean-Delphin Alard, its most famed owner. The instrument sold at auction in 1981 to a collector in Singapore for $1.2 million.[66]
Baron Knoop; ex-Bevan 1715 David Fulton
Bazziniex-Bazzini 1715 on loan to Matteo Fedeli[67]
Cremonese; ex-Harold; Joseph Joachim 1715 Joseph Joachim
Municipality of Cremona
Emperor 1715 George Haddock (1876-1907)
Edgar Haddock (1907-1910)
Jan Kubelík
Sold to Jan Kubelík in 1910 for £10,000.
Duke of Cambridge; ex-Pierre Rode 1715 NPO "Yellow Angel" on loan to Ryu Goto[68]
Joachim 1715 Nippon Music Foundation
Lipiński 1715 Giuseppe Tartini On loan to Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra concertmaster, Frank Almond.[69] Stolen in an armed robbery on January 27, 2014[70] and subsequently recovered.[71]
Marsick 1715 James Ehnes
Titian 1715 Cho-Liang Lin
Le Provigny 1716 Musée de la Musique, Paris bequeathed to the Museum in 1909
Cessole 1716
Berthier 1716 Baron Vecsey de Vecse
Franco Gulli[72]
Booth 1716 Nippon Music Foundation on loan to Arabella Steinbacher; formerly loaned to Shunsuke Sato; formerly loaned to Julia Fischer[73]
Colossus 1716 Luigi Alberto Bianchi[74] missing: stolen 1998[75]
Duranti 1716 Mariko Senju[76]
Milstein ex Goldman 1716 Nathan Milstein sold by Charles Beare and the Milstein Family to Jerry Kohl
Monasterio 1716 Ruggiero Ricci Named after violinist and composer Jesús de Monasterio.[77] Cyrus Forough
Provigny 1716
Messiah-Salabue 1716 Ashmolean Museum Oxford on exhibition at the Oxford Ashmolean Museum; made from the same tree as a P.G. Rogeri violin of 1710 [78]
Windsor-Weinsteinex-Windsor-Weinstein; Fite 1716 Canada Council for the Arts on loan to Emily Westell[39]
Baron Wittgenstein 1716 The Bulgarian state formerly owned by John Corigliano Sr. (former concertmaster of the New York Philharmonic)
on loan to Mincho Minchev since 1979
Gariel 1717 Jaime Laredo Nicola Benedetti
Wieniawskiex-Wieniawski 1717
Baumgartnerex-Baumgartner 1717 Festival Strings Lucerne on loan to Daniel Dodds
ToennigesToenniges 1717 Strad with the Vuillaume Back The Lawrence Welk Show Dick Kesner and his Magic Stradivarius Dick Kesner, Paul Toenniges (Studio City, California)
Kochanski 1717 Pierre Amoyal
Paweł Kochański
reported stolen in 1987; recovered in 1991[79]
Sasserno 1717 Nippon Music Foundation on loan to Viviane Hagner
Viotti; ex-Rosé 1718 Giovanni Battista Viotti
Österreichische Nationalbank[45]
on loan to Volkhard Steude
Chanot-Chardon 1718 Timothy Baker
Joshua Bell
shaped like a guitar;[80] on loan to Simone Lamsma
Firebird; ex-Saint Exupéry 1718 Salvatore Accardo name is taken from the colouration of the varnish and its brilliant sound.
Marquis de Rivière 1718 Daniel Majeske played by Majeske while concertmaster of the Cleveland Orchestra from 1969–1993
San Lorenzo 1718 Georg Talbot on loan to David Garrett, while his Guadagnini is repaired. Initial news reports erroneously stated it was the San Lorenzo he had smashed.[81][82]
Count Vieriex-Count Vieri 1718 The collection of Mr & Mrs Rin Kei Mei
Lauterbach 1719 Johann Christoph Lauterbach
J.B. Vuillaume
Charles Philippe Lafont[83]
Zahn 1719 LVMH
Wieniawski, Bower 1719 Benz Mercedes Zurich loan to Klaidi Sahatci, Tonhalle Orchester Zurich Concertmaster
Bavarianex-Bavarian 1720 Metropolitan Museum of Art [84]
Madrileño 1720 Rimma Sushanskaya
teacher of Harvard
wife of Benjamin Franklin
Rembert Wurlitzer
Duques de Osuna.
Ruggiero Ricci
von Beckerath 1720 Michael Antonello
Thibaudex-Thibaud 1720 Jacques Thibaud destroyed during the crash of Air France Flight 178 on 1 September 1953
Sinsheimer; Iselin 1721 reported stolen near Hanover, Germany in 2008; recovered in 2009.[85]
Lady Blunt 1721 Nippon Music Foundation[86] named after Lady Anne Blunt, daughter of Ada Lovelace, granddaughter of Lord Byron. The Lady Blunt was last sold at London auction house Tarisio on June 20, 2011 for £9,808,000 (US$15.9 million), with proceeds going to the Nippon Foundation's Northeastern Japan Earthquake and Tsunami Relief Fund.[87][88]
Jean-Marie Leclair 1721 Jean-Marie Leclair on loan to Guido Rimonda[89]
Red Mendelssohn 1721 Mendelssohn family
Elizabeth Pitcairn
inspiration for the 1998 film, The Red Violin
Birsou' 1721 Vy Thành Đạt
Vietnam
the Birsou's been stolen once during the time it was displayed at Musical Instrument Museum in Brussels. Nevertheless, it was found and returned to the museum. Before belonging to V. T. Dat, this violin was once owned by a violinist working in Vietnam National Symphony Orchestra
The Macmillan 1721 Tossy Spivakovsky on Loan to Ray Chen through Young Concert Artists
Artot 1722 Lorin Maazel
Jules Falk 1723 Viktoria Mullova
Jupiter; ex-Goding 1722 Nippon Music Foundation on loan to Daishin Kashimoto; formerly Midori Goto
Laub-Petschnikoff 1722
Elman 1722 Chi Mei Museum
Cádiz 1722 Joseph Fuchs on loan to Jennifer Frautschi; named after the city of Cádiz, Spain.
Rode 1722
Kiesewetter; ex-Keisewetter 1723 Clement and Karen Arrison[90] on loan to Philippe Quint brokered by the Stradivari Society.[9] Left by Quint in taxi on 21 April 2008 and recovered the following day.
Earl Spencer 1723 on loan to Nicola Benedetti[91]
Le Sarasate 1724 Musée de la Musique, Paris[92] bequeathed to the Conservatory by Pablo de Sarasate, in memory of his student days at the Conservatoire
Brancaccio 1725 Destroyed in an allied air raid on Berlin. owned by Carl Flesch, until 1928 where it was sold to Franz von Mendelssohn, banker and amateur violinist.[93]
Chaconne 1725 Österreichische Nationalbank[45] on loan to Rainer Küchel
Leonardo da Vinci 1725 Da Vinci family[94]
Lubbock 1725 Jean Jacques Grasset (17??-1839)
Charles Francois Gand (Paris) (1839-1844)
Meugy (1844-1892)
W.E. Hill & Sons (1892-1893)
Neville Lubbock & Miss Lubbock (1893-1917)
Destreicher (1917-1925)
W.E. Hill & Sons (1925-1928)
Rudolph Wurlitzer Co. (1925-1928)
Caroline Powers Thomas (Scarsdale,NY)(1928-1960s) [95]
owned by French artist/musician Jean Jacques Grasset until his death in 1839, owned and played by amateur musician Meugy and later owned and played by Miss Lubbock establishing its sobriquet as Lubbock.
Wilhelmj 1725 Nippon Music Foundation on loan to Baiba Skride; one of several Stradivari violins with the sobriquet "Wilhelmj"
Greville; Kreisler; Adams 1726 Fritz Kreisler
Baron Deurbroucq 1727 Baron Deurbroucq (The Hague) (1870)
Robert Crawford (Edinburgh)
W.E. Hill & Sons (1902)
Hans Wessely (1903–1926)
David D. Walton (Boston) (1926)
Emil Herrmann (19??–1945)
Fredell Lack (1945-present)
Barrere 1727 on loan to Janine Jansen brokered by the Stradivari Society[9]
Benvenuti 1727 owned by Maurice Hasson[96]
Davidoff-Morini 1727 missing: stolen in 1995[97]
General Dupontex-General Dupont 1727 Arthur Grumiaux
Holroyd 1727 owned by Koh Kameda
Kreutzer 1727 Maxim Vengerov one of four Stradivari violins with the sobriquet Kreutzer (1701, 1720, 1731)
Reynierex-Reynier or Le Reynier; Hart; ex-Francescatti 1727 LVMH since 1993 or 1994
Salvatore Accardo
Named after Léon Reynier who won at the Concervatoire de Paris in 1847. Has been lent to Maxim Vengerov. Now on loan to Augustin Dumay.
Paganini-Conte Cozio di Salabue 1727 Nippon Music Foundation This violin, along with the Paganini-Desaint violin of 1680, the Paganini-Mendelssohn viola of 1731 and the Paganini-Ladenburg cello of 1736, composes a group of instruments referred to as the Paganini Quartet.
on loan to Martin Beaver of the Tokyo String Quartet
Halphen 1727 Angelika Prokopp Private Foundation on loan to Eckhard Seifert
Vesuvius 1727 Antonio Brosa
Remo Lauricella
Town of Cremona
On display in Cavalese
A. J. Fletcher; Red Cross Knight 1728 A. J. Fletcher Foundation on loan to Nicholas Kitchen of the Borromeo String Quartet; the instrument was made by Omobono Stradivarius[98]
1728 Australian Chamber Orchestra Instrument Fund[99] on loan to Satu Vänskä, Assistant Leader of the orchestra
Artot-Alard 1728 Endre Balogh[100] a bench copy of this instrument was produced in 1996 by Gregg Alf and Joseph Curtin, using modern materials and methods;[101] Balogh performs on both the 1728 original and the replica.[102]
Dragonetti-Milanollo 1728 Giovanni Battista Viotti
Domenico Dragonetti
Teresa Milanollo
Christian Ferras
on loan to Corey Cerovsek
Perkins 1728 Los Angeles Philharmonic named after Frederick Perkins, formerly owned by Luigi Boccherini[103]
Benny 1729 Jack Benny
Los Angeles Philharmonic
bequeathed to the Los Angeles Philharmonic by Jack Benny
Solomon, ex-Lambert 1729 Murray Lambert
Seymour Solomon
sold at Christie's, New York for US$2,728,000 (€2,040,000)
Innes 1729 on loan to Eugen Sarbu; previously loaned to Wieniawski
Libon 1729 Felipe Libon
Josef Suk[104]
Guarneri 1729 Canada Council for the Arts on loan to Timothy Chooi,[39] who is the younger brother of the 2009-2012 loan recipient Nikki Chooi, in 2012 named recipient of the Council's 1700 Taft Stradivari [40]
Récamier 1729 Ryuzo Ueno, Honorary Chairman, Ueno Fine Chemicals Industry, Ltd. on loan to Sayaka Shoji
Baldiani 1730 Antonio Strad Violin, San Antonio TX Currently for sale at Antonio Strad Violin, San Antonio, TX
Royal Spanish 1730 Anne Akiko Meyers[105] once owned by the King of Spain[106]
Lady Jeanne 1731 Donald Kahn Foundation on loan to Benjamin Schmid
Garcin 1731 Jules Garcin
Sidney Harth
Heifetz-Piel 1731 Rudolph Piel
Jascha Heifetz
Baillot 1732 Fondazione Casa di Risparmio lent to Giuliano Carmignola for the DG recording of Vivaldi: Concertos for Two Violins[107]
Duke of Alcantara 1732 an obscure Spanish nobleman described as an aide-de-camp of King Don Carlos
UCLA
Genevieve Vedder donated the instrument to the University of California at Los Angeles' (UCLA) music department in the 1960s. In 1967, the instrument was on loan to David Margetts. Whether it was left on the roof of his car or stolen is uncertain, but for 27 years the violin was considered missing until it was recovered from an amateur violinist who claimed to have found it on a freeway. A settlement was made and the Stradivarius was returned to UCLA in 1995.[108][109][110]
Red Diamond 1732 Louis Von Spencer IV
Tom Taylor 1732 previously owned by Joshua Bell
1732 Currently for sale at Peter Prier violins in Salt Lake City, Utah[111]
Des Rosiers 1733 Angèle Dubeau previously owned by Arthur Leblanc
Huberman; Kreisler 1733 Bronisław Huberman
Fritz Kreisler
Khevenhüller 1733 Yehudi Menuhin
Rode 1733 currently used by Erzhan Kulibaev by courtesy of the Maggini Foundation[112]
Ames 1734 missing: stolen in 1981[113]
Scotland University 1734 Sau-Wing Lam Collection currently used by Sergei Krylov by courtesy of the Fondazione Antonio Stradivari in Cremona
Baron Feilitzsch; Heermann 1734 Baron Feilitzsch
Hugo Heerman
Gidon Kremer
Habeneck 1734 Royal Academy of Music
Herkules; Ysaÿe; ex-Szeryng; King David 1734 Eugène Ysaÿe
Charles Münch
Henryk Szeryng
State of Israel
Stolen from Ysaÿe during a concert in St. Petersburg in 1908; he had left it in the dressing room unattended. It reappeared at a shop in Paris in 1925. In 1972 Szeryng donated the instrument to the City of Jerusalem. According to his wish, the violin is to be played by the concertmaster of the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra.[114]
Lord Amherst of Hackney 1734 Fritz Kreisler
Lamoureux; ex-Zimbalist 1735 missing: stolen[115]
Muntz 1736 Nippon Music Foundation on loan to Yuki Manuela Janke, concertmaster of the Staatskapelle Dresden
Roussyex-Roussy 1736 Chisako Takashima[116]
Yale Stradivari 1736 Yale University, Collection of Musical Instruments[117]
Comte d'Amaille 1737
Lord Norton 1737

Violas[edit]

There are thirteen known extant Stradivari violas.[118]

Sobriquet Year Provenance Notes
Mahler 1672 Habisreutinger Foundation The first of the Stradivarius violas; currently on loan to French violist Antoine Tamestit
Tuscan-Medici Tenor 1690 Cosimo III de' Medici
Conservatorio Luigi Cherubini (Florence)
Tuscan-Medici 1690 Cosimo III de' Medici
Cameron Baird
commissioned by Cosimo III de' Medici, Grand Duke of Tuscany; currently on loan to the U.S. Library of Congress
Axelrod 1696 Donated to the Smithsonian Institution in 1997 by Herbert R. Axelrod. Now part of the Axelrod quartet.
Archinto 1696 Royal Academy of Music[119]
Spanish Court 1696 Patrimonio Nacional, Palacio Real, Madrid, Spain[15] collectively known as del Cuarteto Real (The Royal Quartet) when included with the violin duo los Decorados (Spanish I and II, 1687-1689) and the Spanish Court cello of 1694.
MacDonald 1701 Peter Schidlof To be sold at auction through London musical instruments auction house Ingles & Hayday[120] in conjunction with Sotheby's in Spring 2014 via silent auction. Winning bid was to be announced on June 25, 2014, but the instrument failed to attract a buyer matching the minimum bid of $45 million.[121]
Kux; Castelbarco 1714 Fridart Foundation converted from viol to viola by Jean Baptiste Vuillaume[122]
The Russian 1715 Russian State Collection
Cassavetti 1727 U.S. Library of Congress Presented by Gertrude Clarke Whittall[36]
Paganini-Mendelssohn 1731 Nippon Music Foundation This viola, along with the Paganini-Desaint violin of 1680, the Paganini-Conte Cozio di Salabue violin of 1727 and the Paganini-Ladenburg cello of 1736, composes a group of instruments referred to as the Paganini Quartet.
on loan to Kazuhide Isomura of the Tokyo String Quartet
Gibson 1734 Habisreutinger Foundation Currently on loan to Swiss-Polish violist Lech Antonio Uszynski

Cellos[edit]

Antonio Stradivari built between 70 and 80 cellos in his lifetime, of which 63 are extant.

Sobriquet Year Provenance Notes
ex Vatican Stradivarius 1620* Wendy Sutter
Emmanuel Gradoux-Matt, New York
originally built by Nicolo Amati as a viola da gamba in circa 1620*, transformed into the bigger, more modern sized cello by Amati's student, Antonio Stradivari.[123]
ex-Du Pré; ex-Harrell 1673 Jacqueline du Pré
Lynn Harrell
Yo-Yo Ma
General Kyd; ex-Leo Stern 1684 Leo Stern
Los Angeles Philharmonic
The instrument was stolen in 2004 and later recovered.[124][125][126]
Marylebone 1688 donated to the Smithsonian Institution in 1997 by Herbert R. Axelrod; part of the Axelrod quartet.
Barjansky 1690 Alexandre Barjansky
Julian Lloyd Webber[127]
ex-Gendron; ex-Lord Speyer 1693 Edgar Speyer; Kunststiftung NRW on loan to Maria Kliegel; previously loaned to Maurice Gendron (1958–1990)
Spanish Court or Decorado 1694 Patrimonio Nacional, Palacio Real, Madrid, Spain[15] collectively known as Quinteto Real or Quinteto Palatino (The Royal Quintet or Palace Quintet) when included with the violin duo, los Decorados (Spanish I and II 1687-1689), Bajo Palatino cello of 1700 and the Spanish Court viola of 1696. Is the original quartet. See Juan Ruiz Casaux
Bajo Palatino 1700 Patrimonio Nacional, Palacio Real, Madrid, Spain[15] collectively known as Quinteto Palatino or Quinteto Palatino (The Royal Quintet or Palace Quintet) when included with the violin duo, los Decorados (Spanish I and II 1687-1689), Spanish Court cello of 1694 and the Spanish Court viola of 1696.
Bonjour 1696 Abel Bonjour
Canada Council for the Arts
on loan to Arnold Choi [39]
Lord Aylesford on loan to Danjulo Ishizaka; previously loaned to Janos Starker (1950–1965)
Castelbarco 1697 Library of Congress Presented by Gertrude Clarke Whittall[36]
Stauffer; ex-Cristiani 1700 Johann Georg Stauffer
Jean Louis Duport
Elise Barbier Cristiani
on display at the Civic Museum of Cremona[128]
Servais 1701 National Museum of American History on loan to Anner Bylsma
Paganini-Countess of Stanlein 1707 Bernard Greenhouse[129] sold in January 2012 for roughly $6 million to Montreal arts patron;[130] on loan to Stephane Tetreault[131]
Boccherini; Romberg 1709 formerly played by Pablo Casals
Markevitch; Delphino 1709 Owned by the Fridart Foundation
Gore Booth; Baron Rothschild 1710 Rocco Filippini
Duport 1711 Mstislav Rostropovich (1974–2007)
Mara 1711 Heinrich Schiff
Davidov 1712 Count Matvei Wielhorski (1794–1866); Russian Wikipedia
Karl Davidov
Jacqueline du Pré
on loan to Yo-Yo Ma
Batta 1714 J. P. Thibout
Alexander Batta
W.E. Hill & Sons
Baron Johann Knoop
Gregor Piatigorsky[132]
currently displayed at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York City
de Vaux 1717 on loan to Adam Klocek
Amaryllis Fleming 1717 ex-Blair-Oliphant, ex-Hegar, ex-Kühn, ex-Küchler formerly owned by Amaryllis Fleming, half sister to writers Ian and Peter Fleming. Neck, head and table are not original, after extensive repairs in the 18th century by the Spanish luthier José Contreras.;[133][134] auctioned in 2008[135]
Becker 1719 Hugo Becker
Piatti 1720 Carlos Prieto
Vaslin 1723 LVMH on loan to Christian-Pierre La Marca
Baudiot 1725 Gregor Piatigorsky bequeathed to Evan Drachman by his grandfather Gregor Piatigorsky
Chevillard 1725 Museu da Música, Lisbon
Marquis de Corberon; ex-Loeb 1726 Royal Academy of Music formerly owned by Hugo Becker, and Audrey Melville who bequeathed it to the RAM in 1960; Melville's friend, Zara Nelsova, had lifelong possession of it, until her death in 2002, as a condition of Melville's bequest. Currently on loan to Steven Isserlis.[136]
Comte de Saveuse 1726 Comte de Saveuse d'Abbeville, Edward Latter, Archibald Hartnell, Michael Edmonds, subsequently lent to Michael Evans.
De Munck; ex-Feuermann 1730 Emmanuel Feuermann
Aldo Parisot
Nippon Music Foundation
on loan to Steven Isserlis[118][137]
Pawle 1730 Chi Mei Museum
Braga 1731 on loan to Myung-wha Chung[138]
Stuart 1732 Steven Honigberg
Paganini-Ladenburg 1736 Nippon Music Foundation This cello, along with the Paganini-Desaint violin of 1686, the Paganini-Conte Cozio di Salabue violin of 1727 and the Paganini-Mendelssohn viola of 1731, composes a group of instruments referred to as the Paganini Quartet.
on loan to Clive Greensmith of the Tokyo String Quartet

Guitars[edit]

Two complete guitars by Stradivari exist, and a few fragments of others—including the neck of a third guitar, owned by the Conservatoire de Musique in Paris.[139] These guitars have ten (doubled) strings, which was typical of the era.

Sobriquet Year Provenance Notes
Hill 1688 Ashmolean Museum at Oxford University[140] ex-Kabayao-Dolfus Stradivarius 1724
Rawlins 1700 National Music Museum South Dakota[141]

Harps[edit]

The only Stradivarius harp to survive today is the arpetta (little harp), owned by San Pietro a Maiella Music Conservatory in Naples, Italy.[142][143]

Mandolins[edit]

There are two known extant Stradivari mandolins. The Cutler-Challen Choral Mandolino of 1680, is currently in the collection of the National Music Museum at the University of South Dakota in Vermillion, South Dakota.[144] The other, dated ca. 1706, is owned by private collector Charles Beare of London.[145] Known as Mandolino Coristo, it is an eight stringed mandolin.[146]

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