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Customer Reviews

donkey jawbone (quijada)

Donkey Jawbone (Quijada)

The Donkey Jawbone or Quijada is a natural rattle instrument that has its roots in South and Central American music. The instrument is played by holding the smaller side and striking the larger side with the heel of your hand creating a rhythmic...

Just what I needed

Comments:

Arrived on time in perfect condition. I'm using for my arrangement of Marie Lavaux for orchestra. The singer will be playing the Quijada. It will be a spectacular visual and audio addition to the ensemble.

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Posted By:

Douglas Hein

Rating:

5.00

Great product

Comments:

Item arrived on time and was packaged well. Makes a great sound and is an unique addition to a percussionist's tools

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Kimi Thoma

Rating:

5.00

Good price, Great service

Comments:

Item was in stock at a competitive price. Shipping was quick (during holiday rush) Items came well packaged and arrived in excellent condition.

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Posted By:

Fastelder

Rating:

5.00

Great authentic instrument

Comments:

Packaging was very secure which was my main concern. Once I notified Steve Weiss that I was interested in the product, it was about two weeks later when they had it back in stock. Great sound from this beautiful instrument.

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Posted By:

C. Oliver

Rating:

5.00

Big Good Shape and Musical

Comments:

The company who distributes them says they are committed to supporting low income craftsmen. I was worried having seen a few that were twice as expensive that it would be inferior in quality. I wouldn't hesitate to buy this brands they are exactly what you want. So fun.

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Posted By:

Nathan Duncan

Rating:

5.00

Just wonderful

Comments:

I had been looking for a while before coming across your piece. What a wonderful instrument. Jaw is healthy and clean, teeth sound great. Shipping was super fast. Thank you so much!!!

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Posted By:

Gabriele

Rating:

5.00

Quijada de Burro

Comments:

Chido! Was on tour and found out about this place. Do you know how hard these are to find!? I play traditional folkloric music from Mexico and even there they are hard to find since they've become somewhat a fashionable instrument if you can believe that. All of these come from Peru.. Notice the 2 teeth separated from the rest. They indicate that it's an older donkey. The Peruvians really know how to make these. Thanks Steve Weiss Music!!

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Posted By:

Peter Bogdanos

Rating:

5.00