Moderator: Henrik Kjelin
Emsti wrote:2. Does the fg. "neutral-like-overdrive" or the "neutral-like-curbing" cover what was long a open question – that is the (if a may call it so) airy metallic sound, which can be heard with such singers as John Mayer (like here http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XQDxtzf-FDM&t=26s its called "stop this train"), which previously was thought of as not really a good idea, if you don’t want to damage your voice.
Would this book explain what exactly is flageolet?
so i think that CVT's flageolet is not the same as whistle voice!
Would the next version explain a little more about this 'whistle register'? how do the 4 modes influence this part of the voice? what happens with support?
And what i ask before was, what is the difference between the falsetto voice (airy non fullvoice, disconnected, without resonance) and to produce a non-compressed neutral sound (airy fullvoice) on CVT!
well talking about the update of the book, here they say that it's true!
noone that i know of have had à five octave range in any mode except for neutral let alone four.
This coordination has never been proven and it is only rumored that it has been observed a few times but only in the "whistle voice". And it has not been proven either that this vocal fold coordination is required to sing above high C.
I feel the update should include a more in depth information on flageolet
well, then i must say that i feel a bit angry with CVI teachers for preaching it as certainty, although if they have been successful with working with singers
who had an flageolet problem, then again there is good reason to believe it is so.
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