An analysis of Mercury’s speaking voice suggests that he was a baritone who could sing as a tenor.
Vocal cord tissue grown from just a few cells may give hope to people who have lost the ability to speak.
What separates the singers we love to hear from those we wish would just stop? How far do hard work and practice get people whose urge is to warble? Can you practice your way to being Pavarotti? DNews examines the science behind singing.
Voters nearly always prefer politicians with deep voices, a new study finds. Continue reading →
Even if you don't know (yet) the term 'vocal fry,' it's a safe bet you'll recognize it once you hear it. Why are so many people talking as though they can't be bothered to use their voice? Trace searches for an answer.
The distinctive voices of radio broadcasters may be a result of their vocal cords being more elastic.
Anthony and Tara learn that with the help of some common chemicals their singing voices can sound a whole lot different.
If you've ever been amazed at the thought of a human voice shattering glass (and, really, why wouldn't you be?), here's your chance to see how it's done.
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