From Austria the "clavichord" as it was usually called in those days (because it had "craves" or keys) went to Italy.
"The Story of Mankind" by Hendrik van Loon
He sat down at the clavichord and sang what he had composed in honour of the Princess.
"Orpheus in Mayfair and Other Stories and Sketches" by Maurice Baring
The young people, at the countess' instigation, gathered round the clavichord and harp.
"War and Peace" by Leo Tolstoy
The first to make pianofortes in Germany was the famous Freiberg organ-builder and clavichord maker, Gottfried Silbermann.
"Scientific American Supplement, No. 385, May 19, 1883" by Various
He makes it as living and penetrating as the violin, as responsive and elusive as the clavichord.
"Plays, Acting and Music" by Arthur Symons
It is not a matter of wonder that the lovers of the harpsichord and clavichord did not take kindly to the piano-forte at first.
"Great Violinists And Pianists" by George T. Ferris
The keyed monochord gained the name clavichord.
"For Every Music Lover" by Aubertine Woodward Moore
Bach's "Well-Tempered Clavichord" he declares is his "grammar, and the best of all grammars.
"Chopin and Other Musical Essays" by Henry T. Finck
The clavichord and manichord, which we read of in Mozart's letters, were only improved and better-made clavicytheria.
"The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 20, No. 117, July, 1867." by Various
There is a clavichord in the panelled room, and we will leave the garden door open in order to hear the music.
"A German Pompadour" by Marie Hay