Pipe Organ Database

a project of the organ historical society

Owner (2021)

Originally M. P. Möller (Opus 8004, 1950)

Location:

Residence: Freddie Brabson
Knoxville, TN US
Organ ID: 67568

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Status and Condition:

  • This instrument's location type is: Private Residences
  • The organ has been altered from its original state.
  • The organ's condition is unknown.
We received the most recent update for this instrument's status from Jim Stettner on February 14, 2021.

Technical Details:

  • Chests: EP unit
  • 3 ranks. 195 pipes. 1 divisions. 2 manuals. 3 stops. 19 registers.
Great / Swell / Pedal (unit):
  • Chest Type(s): EP unit chests
  • Position: In a case at the front of the room.
  • Built by M. P. Möller
We received the most recent update for this division from Jim Stettner on February 13, 2021.
Main:
  • Built by M. P. Möller
  • Manuals: 2
  • Divisions: 1
  • Stops: 3
  • Registers: 19
  • Position: Keydesk attached.
  • Manual Compass: 61
  • Pedal Compass: 32
  • Key Action: Electrical connection from key to chest.
  • Stop Action: Electric connection between stop control and chest.
  • Stop Controls: Stop keys above top manual.
  • Combination Action: No combination action.
  • Swell Control Type: Balanced swell shoes/pedals.
  • Pedalboard Type: Concave radiating pedalboard meeting AGO Standards.
  • Has Crescendo Pedal
We received the most recent update for this console from Jim Stettner on February 13, 2021.
Jim Stettner on February 14, 2021:

This organ was originally built for St. James Episcopal Church in Greeneville, Tennessee. When they got a new Schantz in 1994, the Moller was given to St. Luke's Episcopal Church in Knoxville, Tennessee where it was installed by an unknown person or firm (but perhaps Joe Lee of Lee Organs in Knoxville).

We received the most recent update for this note from Jim Stettner on February 14, 2021.

Jim Stettner on February 13, 2021:

Identified through a Facebook post by the owner on Feb. 12, 2021. This Möller 'Portable' is to be removed and reinstalled in February, 2021. It has evidently been poorly altered previously.

We received the most recent update for this note from Jim Stettner on February 13, 2021.

Instrument Images:

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