Does anybody have recommendations for headset mics?
Does anybody have recommendations for specific headset mics like, or ones to avoid?
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Training & insights for stage and studio singers, speakers, vocal coaches and producers from professional vocal coach and author of "Power, Path & Performance" vocal training method. Download All Things Vocal podcast on your fav app!
posted by Unknown @ 12:27 PM 7 Comments
As producer of your project:
My production fee would be negotiated according to the type project. Of course, it it's just piano or guitar vocal or pre-existing track, I would charge much less because the time required would also be much less. Vocal lessons would be an extra fee you would need to include in your budget. You would also need to pay separately for any graphics and duplication you want.
As vocal producer of your project:
My vocal production fee is $80 an hour. Typical length of time is one to two hours per song.
I hope this helps you plan your project, whether or not I work on it. I always love working with other producers - on the team as vocal coach, vocal producer or consultant. There are many creative solutions that can help you get the best project for your budget. If you have any questions, please click the comment link and I'll be happy to reply.
Labels: Music_Business, Recording_Vocals
posted by Unknown @ 11:35 PM 0 Comments
posted by Unknown @ 10:43 PM 0 Comments
posted by Unknown @ 7:09 PM 0 Comments
posted by Unknown @ 6:15 PM 0 Comments
Symantics aside, however you define vocal registers, boundaries and breaks, the important thing is how to blend your voice to get rid of the cracks. Added bonus... eliminating vocal breaks also adds to the tone quality of the voice through out the whole range, helps to relax the voice into a fuller range and adds to vocal control.
...The frequency of vibration of the vocal folds is determined by their length,
tension, and mass. As pitch rises, the vocal folds are lengthened, tension increases, and their thickness decreases. In other words, all three of these factors are in a state of flux in the transition from the lowest to the highest tones.
If a singer holds any of these factors constant and interferes with their progressive state of change, his laryngeal function tends to become static and
eventually breaks occur, with obvious changes of tone quality. These
break are often identified as register boundaries or as transition areas between
registers. The distinct change or break between registers is called a passaggio or a ponticello.
Vocal pedagogists teach that with study a singer can move effortlessly from one register to the other with ease and consistent tone. [Judy says, absolutely!] Registers can even overlap while singing. Teachers who like to use this theory of "blending registers" usually help students through the "passage" from one register to another by hiding their "lift" (where the voice changes). However, many pedagogists disagree with this distinction of boundaries blaming such breaks on vocal problems which have been created by a static laryngeal adjustment that does not permit the necessary changes to take place...
posted by Unknown @ 5:20 PM 0 Comments
Labels: Music_Business, Music_Community, Vocal_Techniques
posted by Unknown @ 2:42 PM 13 Comments
posted by Unknown @ 3:45 PM 11 Comments
Labels: Speaking Voice, Vocal_Health, Vocal_Techniques
posted by Unknown @ 6:49 AM 0 Comments
308 Cody Hill Place, Nashville, TN 37211
Phone: (615) 347-5195