How to Sing in HEAD VOICE Lesson 2 2 EXERCISES for Retaining Authentic Resonating Space - How to Sing in HEAD VOICE (Lesson 2): 2 EXERCISES for Retaining Authentic Resonating Space

How to Sing in HEAD VOICE (Lesson 2): 2 EXERCISES for Retaining Authentic Resonating Space

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In this second lesson on how to sing in head voice, I talk about the need for retaining the authentic resonating space within the vocal tract as we ascend in pitch. I offer an exercise for helping to achieve this space and another for retaining the ‘ring’ in the voice.

Find out more about How to Sing in HEAD VOICE (Lesson 2): 2 EXERCISES for Retaining Authentic Resonating Space below

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6 thoughts on “How to Sing in HEAD VOICE (Lesson 2): 2 EXERCISES for Retaining Authentic Resonating Space”

  1. You say the male passagio is e4-g4 but I find that above g3 I get into this falsetto sound. How can I expand the higher parts of my chest voice?

    1. I’m really referring to the secondo passaggio. Some males do move into M2 at or around their primo passaggio. Are you lower voiced (e.g., a bass)? If so, your lower passaggio might be closer to A3 or Ab3. It’s also possible that what you’re experiencing at G3 is an acoustical, rather than laryngeal, shift, which is common around that pitch. In any case, learning to acoustically close off your vowels – something that Ken Bozeman and I discussed in my last video – can make it easier to stay in M1 higher without feeling strain. Of course, learning to extend your ‘call’ or ‘yell’ (acoustically open singing) is another approach. In another video, I share a Melissa Cross exercise (the three rainbows) that might help you grow this M1 range gradually over time:

  2. Great video once again, Karyn! Your videos and website have taught me so much and have helped me tremendously. Thank you for all that you do!

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