|Knowing the fair market value of George Steck pianos is useful to sellers, buyers and owners.
This information can help guide you in making important decisions.
George Steck, of Cassel, Germany, established George Steck & Co. in 1857 at 12th Street and Third Avenue in
New York, NY. The firm had the early reputation of manufacturing high quality pianos. George Steck died in 1897
and the firm incorporated by 1904, at which time the company became one of the many manufacturers acquired
by the Aeolian Piano Co. of New York, later becoming the Aeolian-American Co. by 1932. With the Aeolian
company’s backing, George Steck was able to produce a large quantity of pianos and player pianos during the
next several decades, until Aeolian went out of business in about 1985. The pianos built during this time were of
average quality. They then became part of the Mason & Hamlin Corp. until production ceased in 1994. In 1996
the Burgett brothers of Sacramento, California, owners of PianoDisc, purchased the name along with Mason &
Hamlin and began manufacturing George Steck pianos with PianoDisc player systems installed. These pianos
were made in China by Pearl River. In 2002, the George Steck line was discontinued. In 2004 the name was
licensed from PianoDisc/Mason & Hamlin to Chinese manufacturer, Sejung. By 2012, the Sejung factory was
acquired by Chinese firm, Parsons Music, and by 2013, George Steck pianos were being manufactured by the
Nanjing Moutrie Piano Co. in Nanjing, China and distributed by Welkin Sound Inc., of Ontario, California..
By 2015, the George Steck name was no longer used.
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