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The Anatomy of Singing

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by

Kayla Hallman

on 24 January 2017

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Transcript of The Anatomy of Singing

62
ECG
bpm
Thank You!
Organs and Muscles
What organs and muscles work together to produce sound?

- Larynx
- Vocal Folds
- Mylohyoid
- Tongue
- Diaphragm
Vocal Ability and How it Differs
A bass is typically classified as having a vocal range extending from around E2 to C4

The typical baritone range is from G2 to E4

The typical tenor voice lies between B2 to G4



Vocal Resonators
- Tongue
- Palate
- Oral Cavity
- Nasal Cavity
- Sinus Cavity
- Chest Cavity
- Pharynx
How Do Organs and Muscles Create this Sound?
- Breath: The muscles of the larynx bring the vocal chords together.

- Sound: Pressure changed created when small jets of air pass through moving vocal chords.

Intrinsic muscles alter the position, shape and tension of the vocal chords can bring them close together, spread them apart, or stretch them in length.
Kayla Hallman
The Anatomy of Singing
Vocal Folds in Action
The alto range in choral music is approximately from F3 to D5

The range of a soprano typically falls bettween C4 and A5



- Vocal Groups: Bass, Baritone, Tenor, Alto, Soprano
Works Cited
http://www.library.yale.edu/cataloging/music/vocalrg.htm
http://voicestudio.kristinaseleshanko.com/
https://explorecuriocity.org/Explore/ArticleId/197/why-do-some-people-have-nice-singing-voices-and-others-have-awful-ones-197.aspx
Full transcript