The violin and its family are unique, as no other instrument is as close to the range and timbre of the human voice. This sound is comparable to the 17th century Italian bel canto style, which is the pinnacle of singing. Its characteristic are richness, warmth, softness of timbre, and depth. The Cremonese masters were the closest to reproducing that sound in their instruments.

Their spirits and ideas are alive in Nikolai Tambovsky violins, violas, cellos, basses, and baroque instruments. Performers use them woldwide because they have the intensity and power to fill a concert hall while holding the richness and soul of the bel canto sound.

Join the ranks of professionals who made Tambovsky instruments their choice.

Amanda Rist, Las Cruces Symphony
Arkadij Winokurov, Professor of Violin Austria
Carol Benson, Albuquerque Symphony
Cinthia Piotrowski, Detroit Symphony
Igor Polesitsky, Orchestra del Maggio Musicale Florintino
LaVonne McDaniel, Suzuki Teachers Association
Mark Manzies, New Zealand Symphony
Michael Karlsson, Gothenburg Orchestra
Miroslava Kotorovich, KREMERata BALTICA With Gidon Kremer
Misha Quint, Duquesne University in Pittsburg
Philip Santos, San Francisco Symphony
Starla Blair, Springfield Symphony
Steven Elisha, Topeka Symphony
Vicki Hauser, Overland Park Symphony
Vladimir Chirkin, Balletorkest (NBO) Nederland
Zino Vinnikov, Royal Philharmonic Orchestra