Jefferson City, Tennessee, from 1967.
Randall Dyer established his service firm in Jefferson City, Tennessee, 1967; representative of Reuter Organ Co. of Lawrence, Kansas, 1969–1981; operated his own firm in Jefferson City, Tennessee, 1981; active in 1996.
Staff: Bradley E. Jones, Burton Tidwell.
Randall Dyer built his first instrument as a 2/3 practice organ for Carson-Newman College Jefferson City, Tennessee, 1967. Randall Dyer & Associates, an organ service firm dates from that same year. The Dyer firm was the representative of Reuter Organ Co. of Lawrence, Kansas, from 1969 through 1982; handling sales, installation and service throughout a six-state southern region.
In 1981, the Dyer company became a full service builder, building and rebuilding electric and electro-pneumatic slider and pallet instruments. The firm was incorporated in 2000 as Randall Dyer & Associates, Inc. and is currently active with 100 Dyer organs in the field. Dyer has gradually expanded sales outside the region with new instruments in 15 states as of December 2015. They range in size from three-rank practice organs to the rebuild and enlargement of the three-manual, 53 rank Aeolian-Skinner at the Church Street United Methodist Church of Knoxville, Tennessee to a four-manual instrument of 84 ranks.
Member: APOBA, AIO
Staff: Bradley E. Jones, tonal director, James Greene, Jane Lowe, Colin McGlothlin and Jack Wolfe.
There are 102 entries in the database that describe organs by Randall Dyer & Assoc., Inc.
We are always interested in adding to our information about builders and correcting any errors that our Database may contain. If you can provide us with corrections or additions to the information presented here, please click the Update button and use the online form to send us details.
Your cooperation and support are greatly appreciated.
This page was opened in a secondary window or tab. To return to the list of builders, simply close this tab.
|Manuals and Nameplate for Original Builder. Photograph by Stephen Hall|
|Manuals and Nameplate for Rebuild. Photograph by Stephen Hall|
|Console - Nameplate and Stop Tablets. Photograph by Stephen Hall|