Church Keyboard Center Moving to Pasadena
We’re excited to announce that after 25+ years in San Dimas, the Rodgers Organs showroom is moving to Pasadena the end of March.
To celebrate–and minimize the amount of inventory we have to move–we’re offering extraordinarily special pricing on consoles, speakers and and all other items currently in stock. This is a rare opportunity to get a new organ or upgrade your existing audio system at substantial savings.
Current inventory on sale includes:
- 2- and 3-manual consoles (new & used)–savings up to 17%
- Roland Classic Series instruments
- New and used speakers & subwoofers (including some with wood finish no longer made)–savings up to 31% on new speakers
- Organ & piano benches
- Console & bench covers
All inventory is on display in the San Dimas showroom until sold or moved out! Please call Nelson Dodge for up-to-the-minute availability and pricing. To get the special pricing you must take delivery by March 23, 2012. Call 909 599 7899.
Please note: Moving Sale pricing applies only to current inventory in stock. All merchandise subject to prior sale.
Church Keyboard Center Provides Rodgers Organ for Los Angeles Philharmonic Performance of Mahler 8th Symphony
Left to right: Philip Smith, Walt Disney Concert Hall organ curator; Pablo Castallanosa, organist; Nelson Dodge, Church Keyboard Center president
All the musicians on stage ready for the first rehearsal of Mahler’s 8th Symphony at the Shrine Auditorium
A Rodgers 3-manual 56-stop console was used for the Los Angeles Philharmonic’s performance of the Mahler 8th Symphony at the Shrine Auditorium on February 4, 2012. Under the direction of Music Director Gustavo Dudamel, the Los Angeles Philharmonic, combined with the Simon Bolivar Orchestra from Venezuela and a chorus of over 800 singers, made Los Angeles history with 1,000+ musicians on a vast stage that was specially designed and built for the concert.
The 20,000-watt house sound system was used exclusively to amplify the organ and generate sufficient sound to adequately fill the 6,300-seat auditorium and literally shake the building.