15% Off

Jo-Ral Bubble (Harmon) mute for bass trombone in aluminium. Model TPT-B5

722,50
850,00
You save: 127,50

Jo-Ral aluminium straight mute with brass bottom. Model TRB-1B

775,00

Stomvi aluminium practice mute for tenor trombones

800,00

Jo-Ral straight mute for trombone. Aluminium with copper bottom 

800,00

Practice mute for trombone 
Made out of aluminum
Easy to intonate with

850,00
15% Off

Jo-Ral straight mute in aluminium with brass bottom for bass trombone. Model TRB-4B

879,75
1.035,00
You save: 155,25
15% Off

Jo-Ral straight mute in aluminium with copper bottom for bass trombone. Model TRB-4C

879,75
1.035,00
You save: 155,25

Jo-Ral cup mute for trombone. Model Small TRB-6S

885,00

Jo-Ral cup mute for trombone. Large

885,00
15% Off

Jo-Ral bucket mute for bass trombone

926,50
1.090,00
You save: 163,50
15% Off

Jo-Ral cup mute for bass trombone. Model TRB-B7

926,50
1.090,00
You save: 163,50

Jo-Ral aluminium bucket mute for trombone. Modet TRB-8S

940,00

Jo-Ral bucket mute for trombone. Large

980,00

Personal studio preamp for all Silent Brass mutes.
9-Volt battery not included

1.005,00

Yamaha Silent Brass Mute PM5X for trombone

1.303,00

Yamaha Silent Brass Mute and Personal Studio SB5X for trombone

1.907,00

Straight mutes make the instruments sound brighter and ads a nasal element to that sound. It is often used in orchestras, mainly by classical musicians and brass band musicians. 

Cup mutes are often used within the jazz genre. It is basically a straight mute with a collar. The collar adds a softer and more complete sound to the instrument, then the straight mute does. 

Bucket mutes are more or less a bucket full of cotton wool, or similar material, that is put in front of the bell to ensure a softer and more laid back sound. Is mainly used within the jazz genre. 

Harmon mutes (also known as "bubble mute" or "wah wah") is a mute similar to a straight mute in shape but with a hole, formed as a bubble at the bottom. It is typically made out of aluminum/cobber with cork around the neck to ensure that all air and sound comes out of the hole. The hole has a steam that can be adjusted to ensure the perfect sound. As an extra effect, one can put his/her hand in front of the hole add thereby create the "wah wah" sound. 

Plunger mutes is generally a tool used when playing big band music from the 1920s. When placing the plunger in front of the bell, one can create the "wah wah" effect just as a harmon mute can, but without the nasal sound.

Practice mutes are the tool you need if you want to practice almost silent. A practice mute is the shape as a straight mute but has closing cork or rubber around the neck to ensure that all are and sound goes inside the mute. This does produce more resistance with some practice mutes, which can affect intonation but also create a larger tone when playing without a practice mute.