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  1. Hmm.. I'm a little confused now. In the video you explained that if you sing an "ee" you should use a higher register than the chest, which makes very sense. But I'm already using my pure head voice since I'm singing very high at C5, and it's strong enough to sing other vowels easily. So what am I supposed to do? Thanks!
  2. Hey all, I've tried everything you said (thank you again by the way), but no luck. I uploaded a short sample of the chorus, you can hear the original vocals pretty well here. So when he sings "believe" I can't get that sound, whether you call that an "ee" or an "ih" or whatever, I still can't get that. Any help? Believe.mp3
  3. Yeah, I can, but then I'll simply get stuck in a certain note, what I need is guidance to show me how to get pass it, because I feel that I'm doing something wrong.
  4. I don't think I know exactly what you mean, but I'll guess I'll try!
  5. Haha, that's exactly what I was thinking. My native language has no fineness whatsoever, so neither my ears nor my mouth can distinguish between "ih" "ee". Any suggestions for someone who can't tell the difference? Or rather, how can I sing a high pitched "ih"? Because I think I can't do that as well.
  6. That's cool! Could you please give me a few example words that have the "ih" sound in them? Is it like the word "high"? Like I said, English is not my native language so I don't know how to correctly read all the different vowels. Thanks!
  7. I always record myself when I sing. Litteraly everything I sing is recorded, so I'll always be able to listen back properly.
  8. I mentioned the title of the song: "All Ends Well" (by Alter Bridge). I'm aware that singers sings different live, and that studio stuff can be one phrase at a time. But I myself sing only at the studio, and also I would like to be able to achieve that ability, even if it's just for the challenge I'll take a listen to a live show and see how he signs it.
  9. I'll take a close listen to the song, I happen to have the track with almost only vocals. If I think it's a solid "ee", I'll upload the clip and ask you to take a listen as well if you don't mind.
  10. Thank you for your input! I'm familiar with this method and I do use it on other songs. But in this specific song the singer sings a definite "ee" (or at least that's how it sounds to me), and I want to achieve that sound as well. So I guess it is possible?
  11. Hey all, amateur singer here. I have a question regarding singing high "ee" sounds/vowels. I'm working on a song with a very high chorus section ("All Ends Well"), at first it was way out of my range, but after a few months of practice I can now sing it very easily. The only problem is I can't sing an "ee" vowel in high pitch. For example, I need to sing the word "believe" (C5), but I just can't sing the "lieve" part of the word, I have to change it to another vowel (a/o/u and such). I feel like the "ee" sound just won't come out, while the rest of the vowels come out easily. By the way, English is not my native language, so maybe it has something to do with my accent and the way I pronounce "ee"? Any help on why does that happen or how can I improve it? Thanks!
  12. Oh, that makes more sense. I don't think I have it though... I don't feel anything even remotely similar to a heartburn or something like that I really don't think I have it, like I said, but how can I know?
  13. Thank you for your input. Correct me if I'm wrong, but this paragraph mentioned morning voice but actually talked about hoarseness instead?