Titanium Hestia Reviews

Steve Guttenberg Audiophiliac Alta Audio Titanium Hestia Video Review

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Stereophile: Alta Audio Hestia Titanium loudspeaker

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No matter where I put the Hestias, they carved out an impressive sonic space, but certain positions enlarged the soundstage and clarified the images. When I got it right, a vague impression of the recording venue was replaced by a detailed architectural portrait in sound. With some recordings made in churches, I imagined I could hear where the columns were. Maybe I actually could.


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Titanium Hestia Owner Endorsement

Jon Aiken

As a current owner of the Hestia Titaniums, your review of the speaker is very accurate and pinpoints the virtues of the speaker; unbelievable transparency, enormous soundstage with pinpoint accuracy of the 3D stereo image, timbral accuracy, exceptional deep bass extension, detailed, and dynamic with astonishing attack and decay. But what the review fails to communicate is how beautiful these speaker’s are (from my wife) in high gloss black and the magnitude of how good these speakers are compared to its competition. The Hestia’s easily bested Martin Logan’s new Renaissance ESL 15A’s, which they replaced in my home and the Wilson Audio Sasha II’s and the higher priced Alexia’s that I was considering. The Hestia’s disappear in my room and all I hear is each musician in their space as if they were in the room with me – scary. They are an awesome speaker and a must have if you love music.

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Titanium Hestia review in Audiophilia.com

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The Titanium retain the intimacy and quality of sound I adore in the Celesta, but offer a significantly larger sound stage with mind-boggling imaging to go along with it.


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Alta Audio at the New York Audio Show – Audiophilia

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In Room 904, Alta Audio was world-premiering their new powerful `Titanium’ loudspeakers ($27,000 a pair), a D’Appolito and dipole design with 5 drivers.

Driven by 2 Krell Solo 375 Class A Monoblock amps ($17,500 a pair), with a Krell Illusion II Preamplifier ($7,000) and supported by Anticables highest level of cabling (interconnects, power, speaker) this was my favorite sounding room.

The soundstage was huge and focused (nothing amorphous) with pinpoint accuracy of imaging, voices had the singer way up high smack in the center andthere was amazing bass and detailed tonal accuracy.

Vinyl was playing on a VPI Avenger, and digital via a Solution 541 SACD Player ($40,000) and a Vanguard Universal DAC ($4,500). I heard the lovely LP `The Well’, by Jennifer Warnes, and lots of Jazz digital.


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