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Music Weathervane – G Clef

G Clef Music Note Weather Vane

Pricing*
Small:$1495.
Medium:$3095.
Large:$4395.

The “G” Clef Musical Note Weather Vane, shown here in copper, has a striking and readily identifiable silhouette against the skyline. Joining a centuries old tradition of using weathervanes to denote one’s profession, this G Clef Weathervane was originally commissioned to go atop a new barn style building which served as a composer’s studio. Another fun commission was a version of this weathervane we made to go atop the new Bandstand here in California.

Whether you are a composer, musician or simply love music, this weathervane can be a visible symbol of your passion. Place it indoors on top of a piano for inspiration, outside a window in a garden or display it proudly on top of a home, studio or place of business; we offer this weathervane in multiple sizes so you can select the one that works best for you.

We have a number of weathervanes around with a musical theme. If jazz inspires you, check our Jazz Musician series of weathervanes. If the poignant sound of the violin makes your heart sing, take a look at our Fiddler on the Roof Weathervane. The violin in the fiddler’s hands can also be constructed as a separate weathervane. For flautists, we have a Piper and Bird Weathervane and a Dancing Kokopelli. If none of these designs hit quite the right note, you are always welcome to give us a call. Some of the best weathervane designs to come out of our studio are a result of someone calling us up and saying, “Could you make me a …….… weathervane?”

Treble clef is the upper stave of the grand stave used for harp and keyboard instruments. It is also sometimes used, along with tenor clef, for the highest notes played by bass-clef instruments such as the cello, double bass (which sounds an octave lower), bassoon, and trombone. The viola also sometimes uses treble clef for very high notes. Treble clef is used for the soprano, mezzo-soprano, alto, contralto and tenor voices, though the tenor voice sounds an octave lower, and is often written using an octave clef or double-treble clef.