Schoenstein organ

In 1775, the area of Harrods Creek was settled a few miles east of Louisville, Kentucky. The first Episcopal church, St. Francis in the Fields, was not founded until 170 years later. With the help of a borrowed reed organ and in borrowed space, the first service was held on Christmas Eve of 1945. 

The congregation's first building (the present Narthex) was finished in 1948 and contained a pipe organ built by the Moeller Organ Company of Hagerstown, Maryland. Rapid growth led to the building of a parish hall (now Graves Hall) in 1958. The parish hall was intended to accommodate large family services, and its design included a small pipe organ built by the Schlicker Organ Company of Buffalo, New York. 

In the early seventies, the Moeller organ in the church was donated to St. James' Episcopal Church in Shelbyville, Kentucky, and replaced with a larger mechanical action instrument built by the Holtkamp Organ Company of Cleveland, Ohio. The organ was a gift of Mrs. George Garvin Brown in memory of her husband.   

 With the renovation of Graves Hall and the building of the new church in 1995, the Schlicker organ was sold to St. Andrew's-on-the-Sound Episcopal Church in Wilmington, North Carolina. The Holtkamp organ from the old church was installed in the gallery of the new church.   

 A Schoenstein Organ of 51 ranks (approximately 2700 individual pipes) was installed in 1999. Built in San Francisco, the organ was the gift of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Rounsavall II, and their children, Robert W. Rounsavall III, G. Hunt Rounsavall, and Gretchen Rounsavall Clark. The Schoenstein console also controls the Holtkamp Organ in the gallery by means of pull-downs which were added to the Holtkamp trackers. 

In 2005, following the completion of a small chapel at St. Francis in the Fields, the Hilliard Lyons Foundation gave a continuo organ built by Klop Orgelbauw, Netherlands, in memory of Henning Hilliard. The stops are split bass/treble, and the organ sits on a permanent dolly, allowing it to be used not only in the chapel, but in the larger church as well. 

Schoenstein Organ

Schoenstein Organ

Schoenstein Organ, 1999

Great  (Manual II) 
Corno Dolce 16 (choir) 
Open Diapason 8 
Gamba 8 
Harmonic Flute 8 
Lieblich Gedeckt 8 (Choir) 
Principal 4 
Fugara 4 (Choir) 
Fifteenth 2 
Mixture III-V (Choir) 
Mixture IV 
Clarinet 8 (Choir) 
Trumpet 8 (Choir) 
Tuba 8 
St. Anne Trumpet 8 (on gallery wall) 
Great Unison Off 

Swell (Manual III - Expressive) 
Bourdon 16 
Open Diapason 8 
Stopped Diapason 8 
Echo Gamba 8 
Vox Angelica 8 
Salicional 8 
Gemshorn 4 
Flageolet 4 
Mixture III 
Oboe 8 
Vox Humana 8 

High pressure stops under separate expression within the Swell box: 
Contra Fagotto 16 
Cornopean 8 
Clarion 4 
Mixture III-V 
Swell 16 
Swell Unison Off 
Swell 4 

Open Wood 32 (electronic) 
Contra Bourdon 32 (electronic) 
Open Wood 16 
Sub Bass 16 
Corno Dolce 16 (Choir) 
Bourdon 16 (Swell) 
Principal 8 
Flute 8 (Great) 
Bourdon 8 (Swell)
Fifteenth 4 
Flute 4 (Great) 
Contra Posaune 32 (electronic) 
Ophicleide 16 
Contra Fagotto 16 (Swell) 
Tromba 8 
Fagotto 8 (Swell) 
Clarinet 8 (Choir) 
Pizzicato Bass (Sub Bass at 8’) 

Great to Pedal 
Swell to Pedal 
Swell to Pedal 4 
Choir to Pedal 
Choir to Pedal 4 
Swell to Great 16 
Swell to Great 
Swell to Great 4 
Choir to Great 16 
Choir to Great 
Choir to Great 4 
Swell to Choir16 
Swell to Choir  
Swell to Choir 4 
Great to Choir 8 
Gallery Great on Great 
Gallery Great on Swell 
Gallery Great on Choir 
Gallery Swell on Great 
Gallery Swell on Swell 
Gallery Swell on Choir 

15 General pistons 
10 du0plicate toe studs 
5 Pedal toe studs 
10 Great pistons 
10 Swell pistons 
10 Choir pistons 
All Swells to Swells 
1 Tutti 
General cancel 
16 memory levels  

Holtkamp Organ, 1973

Principal 8
Gedackt 8
Floete 8
Sesquialtera II
Mixture 8
Swell to Great

Swell (expressive)
Gemshorn 8
Copula 8
Rohrflote 4
Octave 2
Larigot 1 1/3
Scharf III
Cromorne 8

Pommer 16
Octave 8
Flute 8
Choral bass 4
Flauto 4

Klop Organ, 2005

Stopped flute 8
Chimney flute 4
Flute 2
Nazard 2 2/3