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Found 12 results

  1. Hi, I'm 26 years old. Since I went through puberty in my early teenage years I could hit quite a good F2, sometimes E2 on a good day or in the mornings, but the F#2 was always strong and consistent every single day. (Just for clarity I will say that I am going to specifically talk about full voice here, excluding vocal fry or head voice). A little over a year ago I've noticed that I had lost a large part of my low range. F#2 was basically all vocal fry and G2, once an extremely strong note in my range has become really weak. The chord closure is there in every note, it's just as if I simply lost the ability to sing that low. Also apart from the range becoming limited all the low notes now sound much weaker. What I also noticed is that it got easier for me to get up in my range, notes like F#2 or G4 which were before very strained and shouty are now way easier to sing, but it's not like I gained any range either, just the top notes of my range are now way more usable. What's interesting is that it varies a lot from day to day. Today for example I can barely sing an A2 or an A#2 without going into vocal fry, my lowest strong and full note is basically a B2. But there are days when I can sing a strong and loud A2. My question is has anyone else experienced a sudden change like this. Or maybe you have an idea about what can be the cause? Thank you all in advance. Aleksander.
  2. why is it easy to sing whistle notes in the morning than in evening
  3. Hi. I am 20 years old. I born in 27 July 1999. I am un-trained singer. My voice get acid reflux damage since 2017-2018 and it makes maybe a little bit lower but nowadays i try to recover my voice health. Anyways, people calling me as "Baritone" or "High Baritone" and i'm tired because of this Baritone stuff. I always call myself as Dramatic Tenor (Low Tenor) because i think my voice is high pitched for calling as Baritone. But, some people say; "Your voice sounds too heavy to calling you as Tenor.". My voice is really heavy for become a true Tenor? I always want to get light voice timbre like spinto Tenor's at chest voice. I sing "I'll save you" a rock genre song made by Jordan Sweeto. Here is two different version; My voice version; https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ZwzhpiUOGa4 Original version (Jordan Sweeto); https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0diwDG-06Nc My vocal range (Un-trained voice); Chest range; E2 (Very weak as whistle talking but still possible to reach) up to B4 and not barely C5 Falsetto max note: G5 (Sounds like screaming) (Also my falsetto sounds like Mickey mouse and airy) What's a problem? My voice doesn't deserve for calling as Tenor? Is Jordan Sweeto he is Tenor? And i'm Baritone? Look, i always like Tenor type voices. And i don't wanna calling as Baritone anymore. I am really bored about calling Baritone thing. Tenor sounding more light, more sweet and better i think. My voice is more heavier than him?
  4. I had mentioned this singer "Chris Stapleton" in another thread. Thought I'd share this video/song he recently published. I was really struck by the numerous examples of solid vocal athleticism that arise in this performance. I try not to overanalyze every good vocal too often, cuz sometimes I loose the "soul" of the song in my ear from all of the deconstruction I use to understand the vocal. Couldn't resist on this one. Still "hearing the soul" to date. I've tagged all the key words that I believe I recognize "done well" in this composition. Personally, I'm most impressed with his mastery over what I would assume are the critical configurations which bring great resonance with comparatively low level respiration. I'm convinced that, with the best possible formant, combined with the strength support of skilled appoggio, the "illusion" of a belt is created. He is singing at a relatively low volume yet, the intensity of his voice is sustained. The same nuance is applied to his vocal distortion, which he employs mostly in the higher notes. Those are my impressions.
  5. I've been an instrumentalist for a long time, but recently started training with a vocal teacher for the first time ever. She's a classical person, and knows her stuff there, but is flat-out against all breathy tones and dirty tones as impossible to do healthily. Moreover, she's telling me I have a big opera Baritenor kind of voice, completely unsuited to rock/metal vocals, as most rock singers have very thin voices. I wonder if she is right or not (She also says pretty much 100% of all 'those singers' shred their vocal chords and sing over nodules they develop and get surgery or steroids behind the scenes to keep them going - don't know if anyone here would like to challenge the veracity of that?) One of the reasons I went to her was because I had no earthly clue how to do some of the things I was hearing from my favorite vocalists. I could do my 'quasi-opera' voice, I could do a decent impression of Meatloaf and big clean tones like that. But Soundgarden/Chris Cornell type vocals? Nope. Dio or James Hetfield? Not a chance. And death metal cookie monster stuff? No way. I can't even imagine where in your voice that comes from, I seem completely incapable of doing that, or in general putting any hair on my tone at all. I thought I was just missing the technique, but is it possible I just don't have a voice conducive to that type of thing?
  6. Hello, I am having a serious and rather uncommon vocal issue and I was wondering if someone could shed some light on the situation. In early May of this year, I was very, very careless with my voice. I had always sung through basically blunt force trauma, but my voice had always rebounded- except this time, it didn't. For months I had pain after speaking , loss of range and projection problems. Finally, I was diagnosed with a hemorrhage of the false vocal folds. I was told it wasn't permanent, and put on modified, not total, vocal rest. From what I understand, true vocal fold hemorrhages are extremely serious...but I can find no information about false vocal fold hemorrhage. It's been about a month and I'm still having problems with all of this, if not worse problems. My concern is, what role do false vocal folds play in speaking/singing? If it's just a false hemorrhage, wouldn't that have a minimal effect on my speaking voice and vocal range? I often get hoarse as well. I'm very concerned with scarring and permanent changes.
  7. I'm having trouble replicating the screams of this singer (Tyler Joseph of Twenty One Pilots). Does anyone know what technique he might be using to scream? Whenever I try I just end up with a sore throat. How is he able to scream without damaging his vocal chords? And how does he scream that high and sing screaming? Thank you!
  8. https://app.box.com/s/fn9b0z7rl7v27mrb3g5gvcg8vntkt1f8 This song isn't very range-y, so I was trying to emphasize on performance and dynamics. Any and all feedback welcome.
  9. Hi guys, Not long ago I opened a post here asking for help with fixing my speaking voice. I have since managed to find a set of several vocal exercises that I can use to "reset" my voice to a good, connected voice. One good indicator that my voice is "on track" is if I can do a vocal fry easily, which I can after doing the vocal exercises. My question is this - I noticed that when I just "let go" and keep doing my day, sometimes after maybe half an hour or so of not speaking at all, I lose my voice coordination, can't get vocal fry.. and I'm wondering why is this happening? is it normal? or does it indicate of something that gets in the way in between vocal sessions, like bad breathing pattern, or strains etc? P.S: I also noticed recently that once this happends, one of the quickest (and sometimes the only) fix for this is using Lip rolls. so I guess its just coordination that hasn't yet been habitualized? Thanks in advance, Miki
  10. Hello! I want to share with you my Official Cover of the song At Last. Is a song of Etta James which is one of my biggest influences in jazz singing. The song’s lyrics refer to the love of a young woman that’s finally fulfilled. This song encapsulates the youth spirit of 1960’s. First Official Release: November 15,1960 by Etta James.The song was originally written by Mack Gordon and Harry Warren for the musical film Orchestra Wives (1941), starring George Montgomery and Ann Rutherford.I Hope you enjoy it!Recorded - Produced & Mastered at Modern Music Studios Official Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/ChryssanthemisModern Music Arts Facebook Page: :https://www.facebook.com/modernmusicartsModern Music Studios Facebook Page:https://www.facebook.com/modernmusica...www.modernmusicstudios.comby:Chryssanthemis (Chrysanthi Papanikolaou) &Steve Sovolos Video Production: at Modern Music Studios.
  11. I have played piano for a while and last year began singing along with it. I have always liked singing for fun, but lately I have been getting more serious about singing. I found out about the elusive but magical "mixed voice" and have been trying different methods I have heard to get my voice into mixed voice. I finally got it a couple days ago and could feel it in my chest and my head, but something sounds very wrong with it. It sounds like vocal fry in the sense that the chest voice part of it cuts in and out like popcorn popping. I am wondering if there is any way to fix this? Or should I just keep practicing, doing scales, etc. until this sound stops and the mixed voice is nice and smooth? I I am unable to post any link at this time, but I might be able to tomorrow if it would help. (Also, sometimes I notice that it sounds like my head voice is an octave higher than my chest voice??? even though I didn't think this was possible.) LINK TO WHAT IT SOUNDS LIKE: https://soundcloud.com/nevergiveup123-1/cracklinghoarse-mixed-voice It sounds like I am straining, but I am not, it it comfortable singing that, it just sounds horrible.
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