Polyphonic Overtone Singing (A Voice Lesson!)

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Matt Palmer:
Matt Steele:
Both of Us:

15 thoughts on “Polyphonic Overtone Singing (A Voice Lesson!)

  1. Also I think Matt’s polyphonic scales resemble the soundtrack to an
    exciting scene in an old movie from the ’30s or ’40s – like a storm at sea
    or something – except that the print is REALLY scratched up.

  2. Holy crap! I did it! I did the whistle tone! Forget the rest, though.
    Now I have to go to bed and recover. I mean, I did it on the first try and
    it literally scared the crap out of me. I had a roommate in college who
    could do this and sometimes I really hated him. He would start doing it in
    his sleep and one night I came this close to smothering him with a pillow.
    Sorry, TMI. I’m not myself after that whistle tone. Happy Holidays, guys.

  3. Technically this isn’t overtone singing. Overtone singing is when you sing
    a fundamental and accentuate an overtone from the harmonic series of the
    fundamental in question. What you do here is different; you sing a whistle
    tone and produce a harmonic note that likes to lock onto a harmonic
    frequency because of the way soundwaves physically tend to line up to
    harmony when allowed freedom to move.

    Definitely not trying to belittle this, it’s far more rare and difficult
    and interesting than overtone singing.

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