Pitch Speaking And The Middle Voice

One of the goals a singer has, whether male or female, is to attain a pleasant and beautiful voice. Another fundamental goal is the ability to sing on key. A pubic speaker or a person who is aware of his conversational quality as it applies to the voice is also interested in pleasing and interesting sounds and inflections as he or she speaks. Pitch speaking will allow you to attain these goals very quickly.

In the language of opera and popular music the term middle voice , describes the ideal voice. This term is one of three. The others are chest and head voice. Although, there is room in singing for all three, the ideal and consistent voice is always the middle voice. Pitch speaking by the nature of what it does or forces the vocal cords to do, trains or forces the voice into the middle area. This area, speaking in the language of singing, TheBusinessDaily is the area about eye level behind the sinus cavity. This is the most resonant part of the head. These categories refer to perception, where your singing seems to be coming from. I say the word seems, because in reality all the resonating parts of the body are at work all the time while singing, regardless of how or what you sing. Nevertheless a voice teacher will react on hearing their singing students and the perception of where the sound seems to be coming from.

The initial difficulty of pitch speaking is the fact that it is unusual. When you speak, you speak, when you sing, you sing. . In accord with the comment made by Mr. Cornell MacNeil, baritone of the metropolitan opera of New York, speaking is “imposing pitch of speaking” we practice speaking what we would normally sing. For example, you can practice pitch singing using nursery rhymes, songs that we all know the scales to. Also, you can put words to tunes that do not have words. One of my favorites is Lesson #3 in D by Fernando Sor. This very old and respected lesson for classical guitar is great, because of it’s interesting intervals (musical distance between two notes, sometimes going back and forth) is excellent. It’s not to long, it has very nice changes of pitch or interesting intervals. I simply put words related to what I am trying to accomplish. It’s great! The middle voice has been likened to a snare drum, who many describe as “crisp and bright.” That description does not sound bad to me. How about you?

My name is Albert F. Sotelo I am a voice teacher and a member of NMTA, a teacher’s association in the USA. I have an on-line music store


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