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Three organs are regularly played at Trinity Wall Street: the all-digital organ in Trinity Church; the organ in All Saints Chapel; and the mechanical-action pipe organ in St. Paul's Chapel.
Marshall & Ogletree's Opus 1 is an all-digital instrument named "Epiphany." It was installed in Trinity Church in 2003, as a long-term temporary solution when the former Aeolian-Skinner pipe organ in Trinity Church was deemed unusable following the attacks on the World Trade Center in 2001. The Marshall & Ogletree instrument is comprised of two 3-manual consoles (the gallery console by Klann Organ Supply of Waynesboro, VA; the chancel console by Fratelli-Ruffati of Padua, Italy) and 85 duplicate digital stops.
The organ in All Saints' Chapel of Trinity Church was built in 1984 by George Bozeman, Jr. & Company of Deerfield, New Hampshire. Bozeman reused the case, console shell, keyboard and stopknobs from the original Hook & Hastings organ, Op. 2303 (1912). Thomas Nash, architect of the chapel, also designed the case. The one-manual console is located in a niche underneath the organ case.
The mechanical-action pipe organ of St. Paul’s Chapel was built in 1964 by the Schlicker Organ Company of Buffalo, New York, and re-built by the Andover Organ Company of Methuen, Massachusetts in 1981. It boasts the oldest pipe organ case in New York City, made of mahogany and dating from 1802, and contains 1,632 pipes.
Following the September 11, 2001 terrorist attack on the World Trade Center situated directly across the street from St. Paul’s, the organ was silenced, but has since been partially cleaned and made playable by Mann & Trupiano organ-builders from Brooklyn. The organ is featured weekly in live broadcasts on WWFM of “Bach at One” liturgical presentations by the Trinity Choir and Trinity Baroque Orchestra.