Other mouthpieces, ligatures and necks

Tenor mouthpieces
Arranged alphabetically - Metal first
Unless stated otherwise, the mouthpieces are used and are sold without ligature and cap.
Mouthpieces will be shipped from Denmark
Arranged according to style
The Brilhart "Family"
The Otto Link "Clan"
The Wolfe Tayne "Family"
Berg Larsen and similar
Dukoff and the other screamers
The French Connection (Selmer, Vandoren, Lelandais etc.)
Other good mouthpieces

The Brilhart ”Family”.
Are mainly plastic mouthpieces made by or inspired by Brilhart. Their sound makes them popular for jazz and popular music. They are good for students also.

The Otto Link ”Clan”.
Since WW2, Otto Link has been the mouthpiece of choice for jazz tenor sax players, both hard rubber and metal. The best vintage Link pieces sell for very high prices so it has been very popular to try to make a contemporary copy.

The Wolfe Tayne ”Family”
consists of mouthpieces designed by Wolfe Tayne and marketed under the trademarks of Wolfe Tayne, Guy Hawkins and Bari.  Compared to Link, they are often brighter and more modern sounding.
Berg Larsen and similar.
Berg Larsen was the first to challenge the position of Otto Link among jazz tenor players. His mouthpieces are more penetrating in sound, play louder and are very popular for funk, soul, blues, rock and modern jazz.

Dukoff and the other screamers.
Bobby Dukoff heard a bad saxplayer get undeserved applause and realized the reason why. The player played LOUD. So Dukoff designed his famous Super Power Chamber mouthpieces which could cut through electric guitars, due to a very bright and paint-peeling sound. 
The French ”Connection”.
France may be the cradle of mouthpieces for wind instruments. Selmer made mouthpieces before they made clarinets and saxophones. Lelandais and Chedeville were famous for their mouthpieces in the thirties. Vandoren diversified from reeds to mouthpieces in 1938. Most French mouthpieces are made from hard rubber and are useful for both jazz and classical music.
Read about these trademarks and about who played them at Theo Wannes Mouthpiece Museum.

Read about Wolfe Tayne here.
For many of the mouthpieces in the lists, I have added a description of their sound and playability.