Pipe Organ Database

a project of the organ historical society

Unknown Builder

Originally M. P. Möller (Opus 5472, 1929)

Location:

Unidentified Church
Lenoir, NC US
Sanctuary
Organ ID: 69453

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Status and Condition:

  • This instrument's location type is: Nondenominational Churches
  • The organ has been relocated.
  • The organ's condition is unknown.
We received the most recent update for this instrument's status from Jim Stettner on October 22, 2021.

Technical Details:

  • Chests: Electro-pneumatic (EP), EP unit
  • 6 ranks. 3 divisions. 2 manuals. 6 stops. 10 registers.
Great (Expressive):
  • Chest Type(s): Electro-pneumatic (EP) chests
  • Built by M. P. Möller
We received the most recent update for this division from Jim Stettner on October 22, 2021.

Swell (Expressive):
  • Chest Type(s): Electro-pneumatic (EP) chests
  • Built by M. P. Möller
We received the most recent update for this division from Jim Stettner on October 22, 2021.

Pedal (Expressive):
  • Chest Type(s): EP unit chests
  • Built by M. P. Möller
We received the most recent update for this division from Jim Stettner on October 22, 2021.
Main:
  • Built by M. P. Möller
  • Manuals: 2
  • Divisions: 3
  • Stops: 6
  • Registers: 10
  • Manual Compass: 61
  • Pedal Compass: 32
  • Key Action: Electrical connection from key to chest.
  • Stop Action: Electric connection between stop control and chest.
  • Console Style: Traditional style with roll top.
  • Stop Controls: Stop keys above top manual.
  • Combination Action: 'Hold and Set' pneumatic/mechanical system.
  • Swell Control Type: Balanced swell shoes/pedals, AGO standard placement.
  • Pedalboard Type: Concave radiating pedalboard meeting AGO Standards.
  • Has Crescendo Pedal
  • Has Combination Action Thumb Pistons
  • Has Coupler Reversible Toe Pistons
We received the most recent update for this console from Jim Stettner on October 22, 2021.
Jim Stettner on October 22, 2021:

Identified through online information from Jeff Anderson. -- The organ was removed from a church in Lenoir, NC by a friend if mine in 1992. Apparently it had been moved several times. My friend could not remember the name of the last church that housed the organ, only that it was a “modern” church that was moving away from traditional music, and saw no need to keep the organ. (2021-10-19).

We received the most recent update for this note from Jim Stettner on October 22, 2021.
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We received the most recent update for this stoplist from Jim Stettner on October 22, 2021.

Instrument Images:

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