January 2, 1940 - Lloyd Loar awarded patent #2185734 for spinet or harpsichord.
January 5, 1932 - Max Meisel of New York awarded U.S. Patent #1839244 for a neckless guitar-mandolin.
January 11, 1898 - Three Saginaw, MI men awarded U.S. Patent #597352 for a bowlback mandolin with f-holes.
January 12, 1904 - Benjamin Knell of Philadelphia awarded U.S. Patent #749616 for a mandolin pick holder.
January 18, 1921 - Thaddeus J. McHugh and Lewis A. Williams of Gibson awarded patent for adjustable bridge.
January 18, 1949 - Hyman Galetzky of New York, New York awarded patent for improvements in mandolin picks.
January 31, 1907 - William C. Clopton of Fargo, ND filed U.S. Patent #860350 for improvements in mandolin design.
February 1, 1898 - Orville Gibson of Kalamazoo, Michigan awarded U.S. Patent #598245 for carved top and back mandolin.
February 4, 1896 - George B. Durkee of Lyon & Healy awarded U.S. Patent #554057 for a violin tuning peg for mandolin, guitar and banjo.
February 10, 1995 - Peter Langdell of Jeffersonville, Vermont filed U.S. Patent #D383481 for the Rigel Mandolin design.
February 18, 1896 - Giovanni Battista Maldura awarded U.S. Patent #554828 for improvements in mandolin bridge design.
February 27, 1923 - Thaddeus J. McHugh of Gibson awarded U.S. Patent #1446758 for improvements in necks of musical instruments.
February 29, 2000 - Vernon A. Brekke awarded U.S. Patent #6031165 for the Brekke Mandolin Bridge.
March 8, 1898 - Eugene B. Baehr of New York awarded U.S. Patent #D28340 for improvements in mandolin design.
March 10, 1891 - George B. Durkee of Lyon & Healy awarded U.S. Patent #447946 for improvements in mandolin tailpiece design.
March 22, 1904 - U.S. Patent #2046331 awarded to Lloyd Loar for improved sound box in instruments.
March 27, 1917 - William T. Vaughn of Ft. Smith, Arkansas awarded U.S. Patent #50545 for a "new, original and ornamental design for mandolin."
March 31, 1896 - Frederick Wahl of Cincinnati, Ohio awarded U.S. Patent #557293 for a custom holder for mandolin picks.
March 31, 1931 - Lloyd Loar awarded U.S. Patent #1798212 for piano design.
April 4, 1901 - Alexander Innes Mitchell of Rumford Falls, Maine filed U.S. Patent 693417 for a self-playing mandolin.
April 6, 1999 - In-Jue Park of Kaman, Republic of Korea awarded U.S. Patent #D407738 for mandolin design.
April 7, 1885 - John Farris of Hartford, Connecticut awarded U.S. Patent #315135 for a banjolin.
April 11, 1911 - William McCullough awarded U.S. Patent #989510 for a mandolin body made out of the shell of an armadillo.
April 11, 1922 - Giuseppe Virzi of New York City, New York awarded U.S. Patent #1412584 for the Virzi Tone Producer.
April 15, 1919 - Walter I. Kirk of Lyon & Healy awarded U.S. Patent #1301059 for improvements in mandolin tailpieces.
April 21, 1896 - George R. Stebbins of Rochester, New York awarded U.S. Patent #558619 for a compensated bridge.
April 24, 1894 - Theodore T. Seal awarded U.S. Patent #518900 for a mandolin body made of blown glass.
April 28, 1896 - Neil Merrill of Oshkosh, Wisconsin awarded U.S. Patent #559301 for aluminum mandolin parts.
April 28, 1908 - Frank Lang of Chicago awarded U.S. Patent #880137 for improvements in the sound box of a mandolin.
May 3, 1887 - Antonio Bini awarded U.S. Patent #362417 for a mandolin with 5th string banjo-like capability.
May 5, 1925 - Luigi Di Millo awarded U.S. Patent #D67190 for a "new, original and ornamental design for mandolin."
May 13, 1913 - Albert Shutt of Topeka, Kansas awarded U.S. Patent #1061877 for mandolin pickguards.
May 14, 1934 - Lloyd Loar filed U.S. Patent #2020557 for instrument amplification.
June 3, 1913 - Frank Kordick of Chicago, Illinois awarded U.S. Patent #1063203 for a simplified mandolin design.
June 10, 1907 - U.S. Patent #916906 applied by Lewis Alfred Williams of Kalamazoo, Michigan for attachment for picked string instruments.
June 13, 1899 - Roy Berkeley Simpson of Dallas, Texas awarded U.S. Patent #627067 for design improvements in mandolins.
June 27, 1899 - Herman J. Weckwerth of Wisconsin awarded U.S. Patent #31077 for new and original design for mandolin body.
June 30, 1965 - G.H. Irwin and F.A. Martin awarded U.S. Patent #1355977 for improvements in mandolin or guitar.
July 2, 1901 - Alexander Innes Mitchell of Rumford Falls, Maine awarded U.S. Patent #677584 for an "electric mandolin player."
July 4, 1911 - Gibson of Kalamazoo, Michigan awarded U.S. Patent #996652 for pickguard clamp.
July 7, 1936 - Lloyd Loar awarded U.S. Patent #2046331 for improved sound box for guitar.
July 16, 1907 - William C. Clopton of Fargo, North Dakota awarded U.S. Patent #860350 for improvements in mandolin design.
July 16, 1918 - Joseph F. Vrubel of Hartford, Connecticut awarded U.S. Patent #1272583 for a "mandolin support device."
July 18, 1911 - Arnold F. Willat of New York, New York awarded U.S. Patent #998440 for a improvements in mandolin picks.
July 19, 1910 - Gibson of Kalamazoo, Michigan awarded U.S. Patent #964660 for harp guitar.
July 22, 1966 - Richard J. Ferrara filed U.S. Patent #3344698 for an 8-string guitar shaped instrument tuned in fifths.
July 25, 1913 - D.E. Hartnett applied for U.S. Patent #1177184 for a mute for mandolins.
August 14, 1900 - Carolyn M. Cochrane of Buffalo, New York awarded U.S. Patent #655959 for a mandolin pick holder.
August 16, 1887 - George B. Durkee of Lyon & Healy awarded U.S. Patent #368461 for improvements in bowlback construction.
August 22, 1899 - Thomas H. Smith of Pennsylvania awarded U.S. Patent #631729 for a pick holding device for mandolins.
August 24, 1897 - Edward F. Howe (Howe-Orme) of Wateron, Mass. awarded U.S. Patent #27559 for a new and original mandolin.
August 24, 1897 - Edward F. Howe (Howe-Orme) of Wateron, Mass. awarded U.S. Patent #27560 for a guitar shaped mandolin.
August 30, 1904 - Francis J. Stenger of Detroit awarded U.S. Patent #769118 for a combined string instrument.
September 1, 1896 - Edward P. Hall of Urbana, Illinois awarded U.S. Patent #567028 for new and useful improvements in mandolin design.
September 5, 1905 - John Brandt of Lyon & Healy awarded U.S. Patent #798869 for improvements in mandolin design.
September 8, 1914 - Frank Kordick awarded U.S. Patent #D46366 for new and original mandolin design.
September 8, 1931 - Lloyd Loar awarded U.S. Patent #1821977 for piano design.
September 9, 1997 - Peter Langdell of Jeffersonville, Vermonth awarded U.S. Patent #D383481 for the Rigel Mandolin design.
September 20, 1910 - George D. Laurian of Gibson, Kalamzaoo, Michigan awarded U.S. Patent #970626 for tailpieces.
September 21, 1909 - George D. Laurian of Gibson of Kalamazoo, Michigan awarded U.S. Patent #934678 for 3-piece bridge.
September 27, 1887 - George B. Durkee Lyon & Healy awarded patent #370372 for improvements in bowlback mandolins.
September 30, 1913 - Salvatore Pileri of Chicago awarded U.S. Patent #1074458 for improvements in neck attachment of mandolins.
October 2, 1906 - Frederick G. Platts of Kansas City, Missouri awarded U.S. Patent #832157 for a mandolin attachment for guitars.
October 2, 1917 - Harry G. Luis of San Quentin, California awarded U.S. Patent #1241639 for a combined mandolin/guitar styled instrument.
October 3, 1967 - Richard J. Ferrara awarded U.S. Patent #3344698 for a guitar body instrument tuned in fifths.
October 6, 1896 - William H. Richardson of Trenton, N.J. awarded U.S. Patent #569032 for a wrist-guide and tailpiece for mandolin.
October 18, 1927 - Adolph Miele of Pittsbugh, Pennsylvania awarded U.S Patent #1645918 for a mountable pick holder for mandolins.
October 30, 1906 - Albert Shutt of Topeka, Kansas awarded U.S. Patent #834416 for a "new and useful tuner" for mandolins:
November 4, 1941 - Gibson of Kalamazoo, Michigan awarded U.S. Patent #2261358 for improvements in electric pickups.
November 5, 1901 - U.S. Patent #685920 awarded for a spring attached reverberation device inside of a mandolin.
November 9, 1997 - Alex Gregory of Studio City, California awarded U.S. Patent #5260511 for a mandolin-sized instrument with vibrato bridge.
November 12, 1935 - Lloyd Loar awarded U.S. Patent #2020842 for instrument amplification.
November 22, 1904 - U.S. Patent #775658 issued to Harry J. Isbell for revisions in mandolin design and construction.
November 23, 1937 - Guy Hart of Gibson awarded U.S. Patent #2100249 for improvements in necks for stringed instruments.
December 5, 1893 - Albert C. Fairbanks of Boston, Massachusetts awarded U.S. Patent #510335 for an improvement in mandolin construction.
December 5, 1899 - Walter H. Smaw of Brooklyn, New York awarded U.S. Patent #31918 for a "new and original design for a mandolin body."
December 7, 1920 - Gibson of Kalamazoo, Michigan awarded U.S. Patent #1361182 for improvements in bodies of stringed instruments.
December 14, 1926 - Albert D. Grover of Long Island, New York awarded U.S. Patent #1610857 for tailpiece improvements.
December 15, 1896 - Benjamin N. Rethey of Champaign, Illinois awarded U.S. Patent #573356 for improvements in shell material of bowlback mandolins.
December 22, 1896 - Ernest N. Livermore of Port Townsend, Washington awarded U.S. Patent #26424 for a harp-like mandolin design.
December 24, 1928 - Lloyd Loar filed U.S. Patent #1798212 for piano design.
1309 records searched.