click here http://www.singingsuccess.com/mastering-mix Advanced Voice and Singing Lessons - Mastering Mix Trailer Over a decade ago, Brett Manning released the revolutionary Singing Success program which has become the best selling vocal program of our time. Brett has continued to develop and perfect thousands of new and effective exercises that focus on the most difficult part of the voice, the mix. These exercises have been distilled and refined to create the most complete systematic vocal training program in the world, Mastering Mix. The Mix is the most elusive part of the voice. It creates a smooth transition between the chest voice (bottom) and the head voice (top) which enables singers to reach their full potential. Ninety percent of singers experience some kind of break-flip or disconnect between these two qualities. With the mix, you have the power of chest voice and the freedom of head voice - The same commercial tones used by greats like Keith Urban, Hayley Williams of Paramore, Take 6, and many more are unveiled. ORDER TODAY! http://www.singingsuccess.com/mastering-mix
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1.Paul Harkey from the Anchormen with some nice Ab1:s, song is "After awhile". 2.Finally I found some low Barry White! It shouldn´t be so hard though..here he talks/sings around G1/A1 and then sustains a G1 (BELIEVE) moves up to A1 and tries for a whispery D1! The song is Dark and loveley and is a nice duet between Barry and Isaac Hayes (who hits a few D2:s). 3.David lee Roth talksinging his way down to G1, song is Tight. 4.Eric Bennet with a passage sung around G1, song is "Just a little talk with Jesus". This clip was featured in the bass video of biglhot75. 5.Eric again, this time with a powerful G1, song is "When the Lord saved me". Also from the biglhot75 video. 6.Tim Riley hits a looooong G1 in the famous 4 octave spread ending together with Jay Parrack. A live version of When he comes I´ll fly away. 7.Same song and note but from this year! 8.JD Sumner with a nice sustained G1 from song One by one. 9.Aaron McCune with two nice G1:s from the biglhot75 video, song is "By Your grace, for Your glory" and "for the sake of my heart". 10.Allen Brantley from Accapella hits a close mike F#1 in the middle of the clip, I´m a bit unsure of the pitch though. 11.Barry again, this time with his lowest note ever, three F#1:s from song Low rider. 12.Cecil Stringer (left in picture) with a nice F1, from the same song (Beautiful Life) that I featured in my 5th video where Cecil bottomed out at a C1. 13.Tim with his lowest note ever! A F1 from song I´m saved. 14.JD Sumner with a low sung passage bottoming at a F1, song is Wayfaring Stranger. 15.Aaron McCune with his lowest note ever, an E1. Song is That old Alter live in 2003. 16.George Younce with a smoking E1. Song is "The love of the Lord", clip is from biglhot75´s bass video. 17.Eric Bennet with a strong E1 (this guy can do a C1!), song is "Terrible time down there", clip is from biglhot75´s bass video. 18.Paul Harkey with an Eb1 from Working on a building. Does he do it as good as Sterban? Almost. 19.Paul Kennamer (right in picture) with a good Eb1 from Lay it down, live version. 20.JD again, this time with the final part of One by One, very nice song. He sings G1 on KEEP your heart and on the last SKY. D1 on HEART, a shame that he hesitates though. Possibly even lower on the word draws NIGH in the middle. 21.JD with a live version of Way down with an Elvis imitator. I don´t think he nails the C1, rather a D1. 22.In the studio version he does not land on the C1 but rather slides in a whispery way down from Eb1 to B0/C1. 23.Another live version, this time I think he nails the double low C! 24.Youtuber Casey Moo with a C2 and a C1. I´m not totally convinced that it is non-fry. It sounds too easy and alas weak, but I could be wrong. Coming up next, the subcontra octave basses
Here's another metal singer with a huge range. His lower register is pretty freaky, and he uses a lot of fry, but mainly for effect. Didn't have much material for this one sadly. 1: A solid F#2 from Notre Dame song Ulv. 2: A nice C2 from the studio Notre Dame version of Dusk. A rare no-fry line! 3: Some Bb1s from the fry-ish sounding first verse of Snowy's acoustic Dusk, but I think the second one at least is full. 4: And now for three clips of the same song! E5 from the studio version of Therion's Manowar cover Thor. 5: A great live C#5-E5-G#5 climb! 6: Here Snowy starts on Eb5, then slides up to F#5 and finally a trilly Bb5! Thanks to jowox, Spydrfish, Tarantinomaniac and axisundone.
Time for the subcontra octave and also to leave the world of pure singing! I´ll repeat some Paul Kennamer and Tim Storms here for comparison against youtuber 5Hz. 1.Tim storms humming/singing a C1 from song "amazin grace" live version with Rescue. 2.Tim diving down to at least C1, from the Tim Storms sings eigth hertz youtube video. I don´t think there actually was a 8 Hz in that video. Guiness book of world records perhaps holds the rights to it? 3.Tim touching a A0/Bb0 (bottom note on the piano!) in the beginning of this clip!! also from "amazing grace". 4.Paul Kennamer hitting first an Ab1 then frying two D1:s (unsure of the pitch here) and then ending on the lowest note in the clip, a B0 in non-fry. Song is Jesus will fix it. 5.Paul hitting a strong Ab1 and then a strong Gb1 and then ending on a Ab0, song is It´s almost over. 6.Youtuber 5Hz ending Have yourself a merry Christmas with a house shaking non-fry Ab0. Notice the crying from a very young person afterwards! Earlier in the song this guy is touching on a Bb4! All these clips are from the Bottom out clip. 7.The 5Hz guy again. This time he ends a song on a strong chesty Ab1-D1-Ab0 cadence and then (separate recording?) sings Eb1-Ab0 in a more dry and clean way (vocal fry?). 8.5Hz singing Walk that lonesome road on Bb1-Ab1-Gb1-Ab1-Ab1.Ab0 and then singing Walk that lone on Bb0-Ab0-F0/Gb0 and then he pausesThis is also done in the dry and clean way. If it is fry it sure sounds very powerful. The picture shows a zoomed display of the audio in windows movie maker. It is evident that the pps (see below) is decreasing. 9.Paul Kennamer with his now famous C0 to C1 slide on the last word, DISPLAYYYY. The slide is hard to hear but if one listens for the number of pulses per second (pps) it is easier. C0 is 16 Hz and C1 32 Hz and one noticeably hears that the pps is increasing. The picture shows a zoomed display of the audio in windows movie maker. Here one sees how the pps is increasing for Paul. In comparison a C0 with 4 harmonics and one single C0 (no harmonics). 10.And for all you out there who say that humans cannot hear 16 Hz, here is proof that we can! It is a C0 with a 4 harmonics according to the harmonic structure of an Oboe. I clearly hear it and it sounds like 16 pps. NB: The volume must be turned up way high and good speakers have to be used. 11.The C0 with no harmonics is more felt than heard though. 12.One actually also can hear a C-1 (8 Hz) if the harmonics are there. The picture is applicable for the C-2 next 13.And C-2 with 4 harmonics (4 Hz)! 14.And here 5Hz slides down to that quintuple low C! Actually he is down to ~3Hz at one time. It sounds like we´re inside his throat. Regardless if it is strong vocal fry or not, or some other technique, this is what Tim Storms lowest notes also sound like. I have not heard Tim´s Bb-2 but reliable sources tell me that this is how they sound like! Someone told me that Tim has recorded a 1 Hz note this year. 15.I leave you with the complete Walk that Lonesome Road. It begins with the C-2 slide, then some ad lib starting at Bb2, then the Bb1 and Bb0 phrase from clip 29 above. Then (at approx. 4:34) he switches to a very pulsating mode and continues down to Bb-1 and Bb-2 but I don´t hear any words no more. The pitch is very unstable also. The picture shows the whole clip in a frequency analysis with time on the x-axis and frequency on the y-axis. The slide is very clear and also its harmonics. The last picture starts and shows the 4:34 passage where one sees that the pps is very low but unstable. So here we have reached the very end of low noteswhere do we go now? PS. The dry and clean sounding low notes in this clip (including Kennamer´s C0) is very probably strong vocal fry. The notes sound more like a SLOWERING of the voice than a LOWERING. Normal chest voice low notes are produced by lowering the resonance down to the diaphragm while vocal fry happens in the throat and just consists of slowing up the produced sound DS New info: this guy hits several subcontraoctave notes! D1 and F0 in watch?v=gHP-DgGm3W0 G0 (or G-1?) in watch?v=KgQrlOIHm4I A0 in watch?v=B-vOaxzAIJE F#0 and C0 in watch?v=WR0igHH3VCQ
Not the first singer you´d think of but in these 3 clips david shows some very very deep vocals without resorting to vocal fry and also some short high notes (no falsetto). Clip 1 from "me wise magic" shows Low A:s (A2) and some double-low A:s (A1) and a short F#5, 2nd clip shows several C#2:s and some short G1:s (the sheet music says F#1!) and lastly the 3rd clip shows a F#5 towards the end (from the solo song "slamdunk"). Let the debate begin! NEW Info: After doing many bass videos I am now more familiar with the concept of "vocal fry" and Dave is guilty of that technique for the deepest notes in clip 1 and 2, he often slides downwards at the end of a word and those end notes are fry (i.e. they are not emanating from the chest but only from the throat). The lowest he goes without fry is very hard to say. In clip 1 he goes down to at least G2 in chest voice and in the 2nd clip he starts it on a chest B1 and then hits many C#2:s in chest. The last phrase (FOR YOUR INNER EAR) is very low (around G#1/A1) and sounds pretty chesty but whispery. If Dave can do these notes live I´d be more convinced. New new info: in watch?v=QbXPHiyE7uE (just like a gigolo pre-talk) he goes down to G1 a couple of times and I don´t think it´s growl.
By popular request I now try to discern between these two methods of achieving low notes WITHOUT using the normal full voice technique (that technique can be found in my bass videos). 1. Elvis Presley uses vocal fry at the end of this clip. The sound is produced from the throat only and hence it is weak by nature but a good microphone can of course amplify it so it can almost sound like a full voice note. The song is "Hurt" which features a splendid A4 by elvis but live he often took it up to B4. 2. Joe Brinkley from Promised Land Quartet goes down to Eb1 but that last note is a good example of vocal fry. The Ab1 before and after seems not to be fry though. from song "When I make it". 3. The vocalist growling in the 3rd clip is Henri Villberg from the Finnish band Rapture. The song is "Nameless". This technique uses the chest but the vocal chords have been too much pressurised (the sound is distorted) and this will cause coughing after a few seconds for the untrained growler. well trained growling does not seem to be damaging to the voice but I myself try to avoid using this technique too much. I´ve noticed that the chords adapt to this strain with time though. The picture is american wrestler "The Undertaker" whose apparition fits this singing style I think. 4. Eric Adams from Manowar singing in a less strained growling style. This adds grit and "warriorness" to the singing. Song is "Loki". Frying is all about SLOWERING the sound while normal chest voice is all about LOWERING the sound as low down in the chest as possible.
Here you can practice your voice. Great for humming, doing lip rolls, lip trills, practicing your vowels, and good for vocal warmup and range as well! :) This is a one and half scale octave intervals excercise for tenors. It's advance, because of the range is widespread. The intervals are octaves. It goes from Do, Do(high), Mi, Mi(high), Sol, Sol(high). And goes back down like this. Sol, Mi(high), Mi, and runs a major scale down. Do, Ti, La, Sol, Fa, Mi, Re, Do. It's also: 1, 8, 3, 10, 5, 12, 5, 10, 3, and 8, 7, 6, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1. I made this excersice mainly because I needed to train my ear and vocal cords to sing octaves. In one of my sight singing weekly quiz I had to sing octave intervals in solfedge and I had a hard time singing it. haha And it's good training too! Feel free to use it. Lowest note: C3 (C below middle C) Highest note: E5 (E above male high C) Please rate and comment! thanks :) Remember!!!!!!!!!!! Don't strain your self, everything should be free!!
See a going down singing exercise with expert tips and advice on proper singing techniques and music lessons in this free video. Expert: Yessenia Balan Bio: Yessenia has a Bachelor of Music Education and over 10 years of experience as a music teacher. She has worked as a voice teacher, choir director, and piano instructor. Filmmaker: Francisco Baez
Time now to welcome new members to the males hitting the soprano C in full voice club! Full voice means mixed voice where the vocal chords are adducted and thus a connection to the chest voice is achieved, no falsetto iow. 1.We start with 3 falsetto clips for comparison. Glenn Hughes sliding nicely and softly up to a C6 from a Mistreated performance in Kiev 2008. 2.Glenn again (same song and date) with some more power but still a very beautiful and clean sound is achieved. Falsetto achieves beauty while full voice achieves power. Falsetto sounds more feminine than full voice but thin full voice can sound similar to falsetto. 3.Vitas hitting B5 and then sliding up to C6. Nice tone. Song is Ulybnis. 4.Gospel tenor Jeremy Peace hitting the C6, I´m not sure but I think this is full voice. Song is Living in Canaan´s land and it´s from a live performance 2008. The group is the Old Paths quartet and the CD is Live in pigeon forge. 5.Another C6 by Jeremy, here he saturates the microphone on the C6. Song is Glory Road with the Kingsmen group. 6.Cedric Bixler from Mars Volta hits a C6 in song Conjugal burns. 7.Todd Hall of Harlet fame and now lead singer for Jack Starr hits a C6/C#6 in an informal vocal exercise (left in picture). 8.Nicola Sedda hitting a nice C6 from song I wasn´t scared from his myspace page. 9.Finally rock and metal shouter/crooner Graham Bonnet hits two C6 in what could be called metal falsetto (and an A5 in normal falsetto in between). Song is Breaking the chains.
Free Singing Lesson & Tip - Here is an intermediate vocal exercise called "octave slides", sometimes called "octave sirens". This is a great exercise to increase the range of your head voice and strengthen the transition between chest and head registers. Another "on the go" vocal exercise you can do anywhere & anytime. No need for a piano or audio scale. Tags: head voice, adduction, singing high, chest voice, belting, free singing lessons, voice instruction, vocal exercises, resonance, falsetto, vocal cords Kevin Richards teaches at Rock the Stage NYC - Manhattan. For more information about studying at Rock the Stage in person or via Skype internet lessons: please visit www.rockthestagenyc.com
http://www.singingsuccessonline.com/ad/youtube_vocal_tips/ Watch a short clip from a recent live seminar where Brett talks about cord closure and demonstrates the sensation of sound in different places as pitch ascends.
http://www.singingsuccessonline.com/ad/youtube_wes_hampton/ This is an interview we shot of Wes Hampton, the Gaither Vocal Band's tenor. Wes talks about voice lessons with Brett Manning and some of the crazy exercises Brett teaches that allow him to "float on a high C" effortlessly. There's plenty of singing and demonstrations of the exercises within so enjoy!
http://www.singingsuccessonline.com/ad/youtube_vocal_tips/ You guys have been asking questions about whistle voice so we put together a short video of frequently asked questions. I just taped brett as I was asking the questions after we shot the 5 and 6 octave video. Enjoy!
The breathing mechanism is an important aspect of singing well, get expert advice on proper singing techniques and music lessons in this free video. Expert: Yessenia Balan Bio: Yessenia has a Bachelor of Music Education and over 10 years of experience as a music teacher. She has worked as a voice teacher, choir director, and piano instructor. Filmmaker: Francisco Baez
http://www.singingsuccessonline.com/ad/youtube_hayley_williams/ Lead singer of Paramore, Hayley Williams, talks about her vocal technique and her voice coach, Brett Manning. myspace.com/paramore PS: The quote at the beginning saying she is a 16-year old powerhouse is a DIRECT QUOTE from a spin.com write up from 2 years ago. We can't just change the words to fit her age as she gets older... :) http://www.spin.com/features/exclusives/2005/09/050916_cmj/
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