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Liquid Rarity Exchange

The Rarest Items in the World
Become the World's Most Lucrative Investment Vehicle

A musical instrument is a device created or adapted for the purpose of making musical sounds. In principle, any object that produces sound can serve as a musical instrument—it is through purpose that the object becomes a musical instrument. The history of musical instruments dates back to the beginnings of human culture. The academic study of musical instruments is called organology.
The date and origin of the first device of disputed status as a musical instrument dates back as far as 67,000 years old; artifacts commonly accepted to be early flutes date back as far as about 37,000 years old. However, most historians believe determining a specific time of musical instrument invention to be impossible due to the subjectivity of the definition.
Musical instruments developed independently in many populated regions of the world. However, contact among civilizations resulted in the rapid spread and adaptation of most instruments in places far from their origin. By the Middle Ages, instruments from Mesopotamia could be found in Maritime Southeast Asia and Europeans were playing instruments from North Africa. Development in the Americas occurred at a slower pace, but cultures of North, Central, and South America shared musical instruments.
A musical instrument can be broadly defined as any device created or adapted for the purpose of making musical sounds.[citation needed] Once humans moved from making sounds with their bodies—for example, by clapping—to using objects to create music from sounds, musical instruments were born.[1]

a_stradivari1 Rarity Fund Advisors will purchase Liquid Rarity Exchange assets in the Musical Instruments Classification which have the greatest opportunity of appreciation.  Each LRE investment fund will be SEC registered and governed by the Liquid Rarity Exchange Governance Committee.   Qualified Appraisals and Rarity Advisors in conjunction with broker/dealers, wealth managers and mutual funds organizations will manage the LRE funds.

Valuable rare and one-of-a-kind musical instruments including, but not limited to:

  • Accordions & Squeeze Instruments
  • Amplifiers & Speakers
  • Band, Concert, & Musical Posters, fliers, and other Memorabilia
  • Cylinders, Records, & Rolls
  • Flutes & Fifes
  • Harpsichords & Other Keyboards
  • Horns
  • Mechanical Instruments
  • Music Boxes
  • Music Stands
  • Organs
  • Percussion Instruments
  • Phonographs & Victrola
  • Pianos & Seats
  • String Instruments
  • Woodwind Instruments


 

Liquid Rarity™ funds could include all rarity classifications including, but not limited to collections and examples in the following categories