VOICE LESSON 26: HOW TO SING IN HARMONY Singing Techniques (Part 2) with Erik Dillard

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41 thoughts on “VOICE LESSON 26: HOW TO SING IN HARMONY Singing Techniques (Part 2) with Erik Dillard

  1. Hey, I love your harmony. You two are so talented. I have wanted to be able
    to harmonize for such a long time but have never really learnt. Really want
    to be able to do it by heart without practice but it seems so hard. But
    from watching your vids, i still don’t know how to harmonize. Anyways,
    could you please view my two posts? Its me trying to harmonize but its not
    very good, was hoping you could give some advice. Cheers.

  2. Ahh I love this!!! ^_^ I have auditions tomorrow, and we are singing one on
    a part, with a 7 part split and 100% sight reading (I have no idea what the
    song is!) And I was really nervous but this just made me smile and made me
    realize just to enjoy the music!!!! <3 <3 Thank you!!!

  3. love it!!i know how to sing but its really hard for me to do the harmony
    part..so i thank GOD that i saw your videos it really helped me alot..thank
    you so much..

  4. honestly, harmony is one of those things you either have the ability to do
    or you don’t. It’s very hard and time consuming to learn to distinguish
    relative pitch. It takes years of practice if you weren’t born with it. I
    was born with the ability to, and I can tell you first hand that there
    really isn’t any way to explain how to find a harmony. I just do and it’s
    always right, I can just hear them in my head when I hear a song. there is
    no “method” to it unfortunately :

  5. Unfortunately there is no particular method to it. obviously the notes are
    either thirds or perfect fifths, but as far as distinguishing the relative
    pitch by ear, it either takes years of dedicated practice, or you are just
    born with it. I was born with the ability to hear the harmonies when i hear
    a song, but it’s so difficult to explain, I have never been able to tell
    someone how to go about harmonizing, I just do it! Sorry to be the bearer
    of bad news :

  6. I definitely agree with you here. When most people hear a song (If they
    don’t have that ability), they know that it sounds good, but not
    neccesarily that it sounds good because it is in three part harmony. I was
    able to teach my mom how to harmonize fortunately, but she also had
    previously sang in choirs in which she was able to sing her part along side
    others that sang the same note but not with two others singing different
    notes. :-)

  7. This video is intended to help those who have relative knowledge of singing
    harmony. Many choir rehearsals and glee clubs will understand such content.

  8. i wish we cud have heard a break down of each part that would have helped a
    lot.. for example.. soprano sings 1st, alto comes in, then the tenor

  9. I totally disagree with Meggie Foulk. Like her, I can do harmonies
    effortlessly. And there is indeed a technique. That is, learning chords by
    playing a guitar or piano or something, then listening hard to harmonies.
    There is a way to learn harmonies. The least number of notes for a harmony
    is 3, or a chord. For example, if the note is a G or a sol, the other
    harmonizing notes for the G chord is a D (re) and B (ti). Of course, there
    are other more complicated chords such as suspended, fifths, even the
    beautiful seconds like person 1 sings the C, person 2 sings the E, person 3
    sings the G, and person 4 sings the D (also known as the C2 chord). It can
    be learned. Some have learned it by joining a choir and learning how to
    read notes, then doing sightreading. Years of singing alto and tenor will
    give you that gift of harmony. So I disagree with you, Meggie Foulk, even
    if I know that yes, you are just like me, a harmonizer. 

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