ut never seen them with their own eyes.Tha t is because only a limited number of such h igh-end violins are well preserved. They h

vestors ar

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out of th

e market.The violins ma▓de by the b

est violin m
John Doe

akers in h

uments. It usually takes several months to clos▓e a deal.Most of his clients are fro▓m Europe and the United States - the latter of which is the most mature market; according to Maki, the count▓ry has all kinds of services for clients including adv▓isors, instrument authentication, grading and restoring. Such services can r

here is only a fin
Jane Helf

ite supply

arely be found i▓n China.Still, though few people among the audience at the Beijing public event were able to afford such fine violins, Maki feels the market here has great potential, and is worth cultivating. Maki's visit to China last summer was, in part, to bring four violins made during the 17th to 1▓8th centuries by

instrum▓ents
Joshua Insanus

and 140 Guarneri

the best Italian violin makers to a potential client in Shenzhen."We found a fl▓ow (of trade) happened in recent years - more fine instruments moved from Europe to Asian countries, such as Japan, China and (South) Korea," he said, adding that the increasing d▓emand from Asian markets has played a role in drivin▓g up pric

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圓longside the preservation of an art form ▓that has been cherished throughout

es for the instruments.In 2014, a "General Dupont▓ Grumiaux" Stradivarius violin made in 1727 was so▓ld to an anonym

ous collector in China, becoming the first St▓radivarius to be owned by a private individual in the country.Tim Ingles, dir

ector of Ingles & Hayday, a specialist fine and ra▓re musical instrument auction house and dealership, also feels optimistic about

the growth potential of th▓e Chinese musical instrument market."Interest in Western classical music a

ies, wealthy inv