John Speller's Web Pages St. Mark's Episcopal Church, St. Louis

Untitled Untitled
St Mark's Episcopal Church, St Louis, Missouri

Juget-Sinclair, Montreal, Op. 32

Completed November 5, 2009

Consultant: Miss Barbara Owen

Organ Committee: Rev. Dr. Lydia Agnew Speller (Rector, ex officio), Mr. Robert S. Mullgardt (Organist & Choirmaster,
ex officio), Mrs. Joleen Shelton (Chair), Dr. Barbara Raedeke, Dr. Amanda Cashan, Mr. Kim Jungermann, Mrs. Debbie Carter, Mrs. Ellen Jeffery, Dr. John Speller and Mr. Ken Schuler

Grand-orgue C-a3, 58 notes

8’ Montre
8’ Flûte à cheminée
4’ Prestant
4’ Flûte ouverte
2’ Doublette
11/3’ Fourniture IV
8’ Trompette

Récit expressif C-a3, 58 notes

8’ Bourdon
8’ Viole de gambe
8’ Voix céleste (TC)
4’ Principal
4’ Flûte douce
22/3’ Nazard
2’ Doublette
13/5’ Tierce
8’ Basson-Hautbois

Pédale C-f 1, 30 notes, radiating and concave

16’ Soubasse
8’ Principal
4’ Octave
16’ Trombone

Tremblant Récit

Mechanical key action, electric stop action
1/9-syntonic comma temperament
Balanced swell pedal
3" wind pressure
10 General Pistons, thumb and toe
6 thumb pistons to G.O.
6 thumb pistons to Récit
4 toe pistons to Pédale
Reversible pistons for the unison couplers, thumb and toe
Sequencer “forward” and “back” pistons, thumb and toe
General Cancel thumb piston
Combination Setter thumb piston
Solid-state combination action with 400 levels of memory.

A video of the organ being unloaded from the truck may be found here.

A video of the instrument may be seen here. See also the church's website here. A compact disc of Dr. Barbara Raedeke playing the St. Mark's organ can be obtained from Raven Pipe Organ CDs. A more recent recording by the Organ Media Foundation may be seen here.

The new organ replaced a two-manual-and-pedal instrument built by the Aeolian-Skinner Organ Company of Boston, Massachusetts, Op. 979 of 1938.
The Organ Console, October 2009
The completed organ in the church, September 2009. Photograph courtesy of Stephen Sinclair
Photograph during installation showing the trackers running from the console to the organ
Site Contents Untitled