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3

1) You will have more than one passaggi. The orientation of those passaggi will determine your fach, ultimately. 2) Physically speaking, you're still not 100% developed. If you're serious about becoming a classically trained, bel canto singer, you should be concentrating on developing your technique. I recommend reading a bit of Richard Miller ($20 tops), ...


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Depends on the baritone. Professional solo baritones frequently are called on to sing F4 or even a bit higher. In choral parts, it's pretty rare to see F4 for baritone, though. In choral situations, the highest common notes for baritone are likely to be around D4 or Eb4, occasionally E4. Really, it depends on the singer. Professional singers who call ...


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For operatic singers, typical highest notes in operas are: Bass: F#4 Baritone: A4, or even G#4 for Helden baritones Tenor: C5 So, for a (professional operatic) baritone, F4 would not be a very high note, and no problem to sing it for a trained singer, although it is not in the lower range either. Operatic baritones must be able to sing at least the A4 ...


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F4 is about the top of the baritone range, but it shouldn't be too high for any trained singer.


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My experience is that you will need to be nasal to sing in the mask. The air flow (which produces the sound) will need to pass through both the mouth and the nose. For sufficient air flow (the amount of air must be huge!) you will need a lot of space inside your mouth (note that it does not mean that your jaw is opened as open as you can!). The space inside ...


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As Todd Wilcox commented, many many things can change vocal range for a few days. Permanent changes happen much more slowly: puberty, aging a few decades, deliberately using bad technique for many months.


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I would say she is a contralto or lyric alto. It is not inappropriate to classify singers like that even though they do not sing classical music. My voice teacher has a lot of pop singers who are lyric altos according to her. She also says that a lyric alto is generally not a recognized voice type but she has a lot of students whose voice type is exactly ...


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Record yourself while you sing, playback and listen. Try it severally with same song and you will notice the improvement.


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To hit the low notes, you will need to train your high notes. You will need as much support and muscle training for the lowest notes as the highest notes. Source: my experience: I am a bass and have always trained the high notes more than the low notes. Both ends of my tessitura have strengthened over the years and my vocal range has grown. It is common for ...


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