You do not need to be a concert pianist to enjoy a grandiose piano-playing experience. However, as your mastery of articulation, tempo and keystroke grows, so too do your demands of your instrument. At this point, a high-quality grand piano can open up completely new dimensions of sound for you. Discover your potential with a member of the Steinway family: Boston designed by Steinway & Sons.
Boston grand and upright pianos are ahead of comparable instruments in the mid-price range when it comes to tone qualities and possibilities because their construction benefits from the expertise and developments of Steinway & Sons. These include the Octagrip™ pinblock, patented in 2009, and the typical Steinway duplex scale. Their outstanding quality inspires a growing number of lovers of music worldwide, including many institutions.
The best part: if you purchase a new Steinway within 10 years, we will credit you 100 per cent of the purchase price for your Boston model. We call that our ‘Steinway Promise’.
With a length of 215 cm, this instrument is the largest model in the Boston range of grand pianos. Like all Boston pianos, it features the patented Octagrip™ pinblock and the maple rim, offering the highest level of playing comfort for pianists and amateur artists as well as institutions.more
This grand piano stands out for its warm sound, and it is a highly suitable choice for educational institutions.more
With a length of 178 cm, this grand piano is an excellent instrument for professionals and for private use. It can be purchased in black or white.more
With a length of 163 cm, this grand piano is ideal for almost any home. The expanded case hides a larger, freely resonating soundboard that generates rich, sonorous sound. It can be purchased in black or white.more
Even the smallest Boston grand piano generates a full richness of sound thanks to its expanded case and, as a result, is bound to give you abundant pleasure, even if you only have a small amount of space for a large instrument.more
‘You can hear the effects of the Steinway & Sons design from one end of the scale to the other.’
Berklee College of Music