How much is my Viola worth?

How much is my Viola worth?

Before you sell your viola, you should understand how much your viola is worth so that you can get the best price possible when you are selling it….Get an Appraisal.

Appraised Value Verbal Written
Up to $2,000 $35 $70
$2,100 – $10,000 $60 $95
$10,000+ $85 $120

What is the most expensive Viola?

In 2014, the multinational fine art giant Sotheby’s attempted to sell one of the world’s rarest instruments at the highest price of all time—$45 million for the “Macdonald” Stradivarius viola of 1701. The now infamous sealed-bid auction made headlines across classical and mainstream media.

Who knows about Viola’s disguise?

Duke Orsino
By this point, Viola has revealed her true identity and Duke Orsino has agreed to marry her. He claims that once Viola has shed her disguise, she will be the queen of his love. However, this line is significant because Orsino insists on addressing Viola as her male alias even though he no longer has to.

Why does Viola reveal her identity at the end of Twelfth Night?

Viola’s chief problem throughout the play is one of identity. Because of her disguise, she must be both herself and Cesario. This mounting identity crisis culminates in the final scene, when Viola finds herself surrounded by people who each have a different idea of who she is and are unaware of who she actually is.

How much does a good viola bow cost?

It’s generally expected that you have your own preferences for the bow and case. Learn more about choosing a bow here. You should expect to spend between $600-$1000 for a higher quality pernambuco or carbon fibre bow. Of course, choosing a viola doesn’t have to be a decision that you make all on your own.

What does a good viola sound like?

Sound characteristics of the individual strings Dark, stately, reedy, warm (the bottom three strings). Has a fundamentally powerful, resonant, clear, pleasing, rich and dark timbre which is used among other things to convey a feeling of foreboding. It can also evoke very somber and gloomy moods.

Who is the pregnant enemy?

27-28). “How will this fadge?” she asks herself. Keir Elam, the editor of the recent Arden Shakespeare Twelfth Night, glosses the phrase “pregnant enemy” as “the devil, or as [Samuel] Johnson puts it, ‘the dexterous fiend, or enemy of mankind’: pregnant here means ‘ready,’ ‘receptive’ (OED a.