The organs of Paris
ORGANS OF PARIS 2.0 © 2018 Vincent Hildebrandt HOME D-R

Eglise suédoise

5, rue Méderine, 75017 Paris

1920 - Mutin (buffet)

1990 - Olof Hammarberg

II/18 - mechanical traction

I Principal 8 Oktava 4 Oktava 2 Fl. harmonique 8 Spetsflöjt 4 Mixtur III Trumpet 8 II Rörflöjt 8 Vox Retusa 4 Svegel 2 Salicional 8 Gedaktflöjt 4 Sesquialtera II Hautbois 8 Pédale Subbas 16 Gedaktbas 8 Flöjtbas 4 Fagott 16 II-I, I-P, II-P Tremolo
The church The Protestant Swedish parish of Paris was founded in 1626. As early as the mid-18th century, cults were celebrated in the chapel of the Swedish Embassy on Jacob Street. The current place of worship was built between 1911 and 1913, it is a red brick building with Swedish-inspired architecture. Organiste titulaire Björn Åkerhage Cult with organ Sunday at 11am The organ Before the French Revolution, there was a small organ in the chapel of the Swedish Embassy, which was the very first organ located in a Protestant temple in Paris. The instrument was probably dispersed during the French Revolution and it is possible that some stops were integrated into the organ of the Louvre Oratory after its attribution to the Reformed cult. In the former Swedish church, Cavaillé-Coll delivered a small organ which was received on December 24, 1878. The instrument was probably sold during the construction of the new church in 1910. In 1920, after the completion of the building, Charles Mutin delivered a new instrument in an Art Deco buffet. In 1932, Beuchet performed an overhaul and installed an independent pneumatic-traction pedal. In 1981, Haerpfer carried out a new overhaul in order to adapt the instrument to the neo-classical aesthetic. In 1990, the breathless instrument was replaced by a new instrument built by the Swedish company Hammarberg. The buffet was reused.
Organs of Paris

Eglise suédoise

5, rue Méderine, 75017 Paris

1920 - Mutin (buffet)

1990 - Olof Hammarberg

II/18 - mechanical traction

I Principal 8 Oktava 4 Oktava 2 Fl. harmonique 8 Spetsflöjt 4 Mixtur III Trumpet 8 II Rörflöjt 8 Vox Retusa 4 Svegel 2 Salicional 8 Gedaktflöjt 4 Sesquialtera II Hautbois 8 Pédale Subbas 16 Gedaktbas 8 Flöjtbas 4 Fagott 16 II-I, I-P, II-P Tremolo
ORGANS OF PARIS © 2020 Vincent Hildebrandt HOME D-R
The church The Protestant Swedish parish of Paris was founded in 1626. As early as the mid-18th century, cults were celebrated in the chapel of the Swedish Embassy on Jacob Street. The current place of worship was built between 1911 and 1913, it is a red brick building with Swedish- inspired architecture. Organiste titulaire Björn Åkerhage Cult with organ Sunday at 11am The organ Before the French Revolution, there was a small organ in the chapel of the Swedish Embassy, which was the very first organ located in a Protestant temple in Paris. The instrument was probably dispersed during the French Revolution and it is possible that some stops were integrated into the organ of the Louvre Oratory after its attribution to the Reformed cult. In the former Swedish church, Cavaillé-Coll delivered a small organ which was received on December 24, 1878. The instrument was probably sold during the construction of the new church in 1910. In 1920, after the completion of the building, Charles Mutin delivered a new instrument in an Art Deco buffet. In 1932, Beuchet performed an overhaul and installed an independent pneumatic-traction pedal. In 1981, Haerpfer carried out a new overhaul in order to adapt the instrument to the neo-classical aesthetic. In 1990, the breathless instrument was replaced by a new instrument built by the Swedish company Hammarberg. The buffet was reused.