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Where Can I Buy A Handbell


Handbells come in a wide variety of shapes, sizes, and purposes. Some handbells are used for creating music, and others are intended for home and business use or for even decorations. Find the handbells to suit your needs and your budget on eBay.




where can i buy a handbell


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If you are searching for unique antique bells for a collection or just to add some interest to your interior design, eBay is a unique marketplace place to shop for handbells. There are bells handmade from a variety of materials as well as from many time periods.


New and used handbells are usually made from a light, yet sturdy metal with a good ring tone. Some of the metals used to create decorative versions include brass, silver, and ceramic. Musical bells are generally made out of brass or even silver. Great care is taken when crafting musical bells to get the proper pitch and tones, which is why the creators of musical bells are so selective with the materials they use to craft them.


If you are searching for choir or church varieties for musical pieces, then you may want to consider buying a reputable brand of a handbell. You can buy them either individually or by the set. Look for these brand names to help ensure that you purchase quality bells that are going to last for years. The most notable names to look for on listings include:


WHERE TO PURCHASE BELL SETS AND NEEDED BELL EQUIPMENT: (Note: Experience shows that you do not want to purchase less than three octaves of bells. All good music for handbells has been written for 3-5 octaves of bells and 3 octaves of handbells is a minimum set.)


The Decibells, which DiLorenzo established as a nonprofit organization, gathered for their first practice session about a month ago. As of early December, the ensemble consists of DiLorenzo and four other handbell ringers.


Purchasing the handbell choir version of this arrangement grants permission to print and maintain up to fifteen copies for your handbell ensemble; purchasing the single copy version grants permission to print and maintain one copy. Purchase also gives permission for performance, broadcasting, live-streaming and video-sharing online. See our licensing agreement for full details, and please remember to mention the title and arranger of the piece on video-sharing sites, social media and any printed materials such as concert programs.


Lift High the Cross undoubtedly is most sung in churches at Easter (and maybe on through Pentecost), but the message of salvation through Christ rings true the whole year round. Our new arrangement, for two octaves of handbells, will be a welcome addition to your repertoire.


There is one notable difference between Merry Bells vs. the Kidsplay Basic note set. Merry Bells contain a white handbell you can see pictured above. The Kidsplay brand has 2 red bells which are the C octaves. Merry Bells has simply differentiated between the 2 C octaves with a red and white note where Kidsplay notes do not.


I pull out the handbells several times a year. I also use them in sacrament meeting when we sing for the holidays and occasionally for our Primary Program. Make sure to permission from your bishop if using in sacrament meeting.


There is a wide variety of ways to use handbells other than simply playing the melody. My post HERE is a collective list of all my handbell note charts. They are all categorized by bell type, playing method and holiday/season.


Hi Camille,I have followed your site for a few years and I love all the ideas that you post! Thank you! I finally decided it was time to purchase the bells and did so this week in preparation for our Christmas program where the children will sing Christmas Bells. I am excited to start using them, but I have a few questions about technique. How do you get a child to play the bell without it ringing back and forth? Is there a way to get one solid sound from the bell? We thought maybe the child could hold it against their chest. What do you prefer and what is your technique?


I've never used desk bells so I can't really say much about them but I think the handbells would be easier to use while sitting in a chair as the kids can just hold the stem to ring them rather than needing a table/desk. I'm probably not much help, sorry. Maybe try asking on the FB page.


Easter is just around the corner! Prepare yourself for Easter in singing time by getting a set of handbells for your primary! Next to Christmas, Easter is my favorite time to pull in handbells in singing time!


When people think of handbells, the image that most often comes to mind first is the kind of bell used by a town crier, or for the older generation: the bell that was rung in the school playground to signify that it was time to come back in for more lessons. In other words, a bell that can be held in the hand, and is rung to attract attention. But the bells used in handbell ringing, whilst initially they look similar, are in fact slightly different.


A handbell is rung by grasping it by the handle and moving the wrist, causing the clapper inside (which is on a hinge) to strike the outside of the bell, producing the sound. The type of bell used by a town crier has a clapper that can move in all directions (the hinge being a ball), but the bells used in handbell ringing have clappers that only move in one plane (side to side), allowing the player greater control as the bell can only sound when it is moved in one of two directions.


The note produced by a handbell depends on the size of the bell: the pitch of the bells can be fine-tuned by shaving the metal. A handbell group (known variously as a team, ensemble, choir or orchestra) will have a set of handbells covering all the notes over 2 or more octaves (including all the sharps and flats!). They play these together and in sequence to create a piece of music, complete with melody and harmony.


Today, fewer churches have handbell groups and so they are less visible in communities across the UK. In the USA and Japan however, where handbells are taught in schools and universities as part of the curriculum, community handbell groups are popular.


Many handbell ringers read off notated music which looks a bit like piano music, as it has a treble clef and a bass clef stave. However some ringers read from number charts, only ringing their bell(s) when the appropriate number comes up.


There are also ways of notating for other related instruments, such as chimes (which are frequently found as part of a handbell group) and for percussion, which is notated the same as an orchestral percussion part would be.


Good question! A full set of handbells is quite a large thing to transport, and whilst some bells are small and easy to move, some of the lower (bass) bells are as big and heavy as a tuba! When they are all wrapped in their protective cloths or enclosed in their cases, they become quite bulky items to transport.


Handbells are also expensive to purchase, as there are very few makers of these instruments. However handbells are very durable instruments, and provided they are properly cared for will last for many years with minimum maintenance.


To find a performance near you, check our events calendar. To find a handbell group to have a go, try our Find a group tool. If you don't see any results near you, get in touch with the Handbell Ringers of Great Britain, who will be able to point you in the right direction. 041b061a72


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