As a trained violinmaker I can tell you that a real Stradivari violin,(of which most are accounted for) ,would be worth in the millions. That being said ,it is perfectly legal for any violinmaker to put a Stradivari label facsimile inside his instruments,(and MANY do)as long as they don't sell the instrument as the genuine article. I personally have seen thousands of violins of all quality with the exact label you discuss in them ,and since Antonio Stradivari only made about 600 instruments in his lifetime ,well.......
antonius stradivarius cremonensis faciebat anno 1725
The value of a violin marked Antonius Stradivarius Cremonensis Faciebat Anno 1720 would actually depend highly on one main thing. This would be the condition of the violin.
I have the 1695 antonio stradivarius violin, and Im selling it, any offers, I have photos
Simply a violin made in austria. One of a million copy of Stradivarius violin...
A violin not made by Stradivarius.
A genuine 1713 Stradivarius violin is worth millions of dollars, but all eight are accounted for.
Ten bucks if it's in good condition. I have answered this question previoust in respect of Strad copies. Please refer.
The Antonius Straduarius Cremona Faciebat Anno 1724 is a copy of the famous Antonius Stradivarius Cremona. The famous violin has many copies that are labeled with similar names to the originals.
Anywhere from nothing to a few thousand. Without seeing it in person that's the best you'll get. Take it to a violin shop for an evaluation.
inside the instument is printed "copy of violin made by Antonius Stradivarius Cremonensis in year 1700". Rpaired in 1966.
The value of a violin marked Antonius Stradivarius Cremonsis Faciebat Anno 1743 would actually depend on a couple different things. The most important thing when determining value would be the condition of the violin.
Ow old is this violin
if it's made in Czechoslovakia is a copy
Stradivarius (if it's not a product of Antonius Stradivarius Cremonensis) is just one of many models of violin, so, it represent quite normal violin.
What is a violin marked Antonius Straduarius Cremona faciebat Ann0 17/7 Neuner u. Hornsteiner in Mittenwald?
probably not much. most of the cheap violins made in the last hundred years are copies of certain stradivarius violins, right down to a printed label. your violin is not an original stradivarius. if it were, it would literally be worldwide news that someone found an undiscovered strad.
If you find a violin with the label "Antonius Stradivarius Cremonensis" don't get excited too quickly. It is nearly certain that it is not genuine. Sometimes violin makers who would put the names of other makers on their own violins to increase the price. Also restorers often use labels, sometimes genuine, but often forged, in instruments, and there is a big business in labels. Violin experts do not judge the value of a violin by its label. The label may even be missing from a genuine violin; it is almost certainly to be found on a forgery. A label might read: Antonius Stradivarius Cremonensis Faciebat Anno 17 The name Cremonensis will probably include the long s that looks rather like an f: Cremonenfis. This might be followed by circles with crosses, initials or other signs. These are made to be completed at the time the instrument is finished. The violin maker did not wish to have new labels printed each year, so the rest of the date is written by hand. A completed label should read "... Anno 1715" or "... Anno 1707", or at least an year of the 18th century. Some of these violins cannot be called fakes. For example a label like: Antonius Stradivarius Cremonensis / Faciebat Anno 1721 / Made in BohemiaThis is more like a joke than a forgery, like finding a coin with the abbreviation B. C. stamped on it. Stradivarius never learnt English, and all his labels were printed in Latin.
It is impossible for even a luthier to value a violin based on a label because many of the cheapest violins tend to paste a Stradivarius or Guarnerius label in their violins in an attempt to increase the value. However, this violin is most likely not a true Stradivarius made by Antonius Stradivarius himself. In fact, you have a better chance of getting struck by lightning than finding a real Stradivarius.
Said label was applied to thousands of cheap violins in a bid to convince some amateur musicians or would be musicians that they were buying a quality instrument. Unfortunately, you instrument is likely to be worth just pennies. All the genuine Strads have verifiable histories of ownership so the chances of anyone discovering another genuine violin made by Stradivarius is zero.
What is the value of kiso suzuki copy of antonius stradivarius no.7
Yes, it is NOT a real Stradivarius. The man who made the famous violins was Antonio Stradivari....and he died in 1737. So, there is no possible way he made the violin.