5 types de basse vocale | A Cappelover

5 types de basse vocale | A Cappelover


The video you’re about to watch contains low notes, that low that some barely hearable by human, so unless you’re a bat I strongly advise you to wear a headset. The editorial board of A Cappelover thanks you and wish you a nice viewing Hi all and welcome to this new video which comes as an addition to the video released about the vocal bass [ A must-watch video ! (description) ]
In traditional music as in A Cappella, have you ever considered to listen some tracks without the bass ? [With bass
Without bass] If you have you can go straight to hell and mind to stay hydrated, it’s important If you haven’t you are welcome to this video which should interest you [I change NOTHING from the original video
Here is the effect of an A Cappella bass] I often add in the videos little comments that bass could be done with several ways mostly with the beatboxers who have a lot of technics to do the bass that is why I offer you this video in which I will you give a lot of myself to show you 5 ways to do low notes [These basses’ extracts are from [A Cappelover]]
Even if it’s not the official name, the bass I call “classic” is the one we heat the most [These basses’ extracts are from [A Cappelover]]
It involves the vocal chords and the chest voice, it’s the “purest” way to sing bass [Here: beginning of Friends in Low Places (Home Free)] Usually, the low notes we hear are done this way and that’s what basses’ lovers prefer because they are the most impressive Pretty often, notes are executed with a closed mouth to be closer to the sounds of a bass guitar [ Bass’ lyrics are varied because we have 80% of “Dum” and 20% of “Ba” ]
It’s also to be distinguished from supportive singers and allow to put rhythmic base of a track, add some depth Although bass can bring a support singing mouth open but with low notes Bass can also sing normally but they will pretty sing in a low register But even here, having a bass is always a plus [Studio version — No bass
Live version — Recorded bass in studio (Tim sings the lead and the bass, which is not possible live of course) ] Strictly speaking we can’t do a bass with growl notes only and we’re talking about notes precisely Example they come to end a chorus, or insist on a time And when the arrangement allows it, these notes are improved because they are very low A specialist of the kind is Geoff Castelluci But of course he’s not the only one It’s background, but this note is in the octave ZERO ! This note is very low but executed with chest voice ! This note is very low but executed with chest voice ! A bit less usual, the throat bass in still interesting, it’s the bass we do with the throat [I had to translate it for French speakers] Well, no, quite messing around We can hear it mostly with beatboxers but obviously with the bass its use is different, it creates a sound which come from deeper which is far from the classic bass of course and rock the show too Lipsroll is an English term and is executed by the roll of the lips, it goes like this This time it’s purely a beatboxer technic, we’re far from the work of a bass it’s a bit cheating too because the purity of bass is far, the note is obtain by the friction of the lips What it sounds live (with a microphone) As the name suggests, it’s the bass executed with the nose [nasal bass] and the difference between a nasal and a classic bass is clear but not obvious [Classic bass — Nasal bass] Nasal bass gives this feeling of isolation Like if we were doing a classic bass and covering our mouth, it’s a more a hollow sound We can by the way combine classic bass and nasal bass together But it’s interest is limited because it requires a lot of aire for a result not that different from classic bass The interest of nasal bass is mostly for beatboxer Who will use it to free the oral cavity The mouth in fact To do beats [By the way, a beatboxer often covers his nose to make us hear more the sound, it’s a good clue to see if he uses nasal sounds] We come back to a typical bass technic which does not have much success in basses’ lovers Vocal fry [I “translate it in French] Gives the voice an effect which allows, to the most trained, to reach extremely low notes Easier than if they are done by classic bass [Knowing that mine aren’t very low] [Knowing that mine aren’t very low
In the meantime I’m not trained] [Knowing that mine aren’t very low
In the meantime I’m not trained
And I’m not a bass either] But why it’s not that appreciate would you ask me ? Well we considere it’s a bit cheating Even if a human can do vocal fry without instrument or modification It’s like if I told you I could hit the highest notes of a tenor by walking on a Lego I would have done it, but I would have used another way to reach it And we come back once again to this question of purity because the vocal fry is everything but pure It’s also for that reason that classic bass will stay on top with a classic bass you can’t cheat Before I left you I would like to talk about a kind of videos on YouTube and will certainly not bring you more in your life than REACT videos [Sorry] [Sorry
But I don’t like react videos] It’s videos, which compile low notes of A Cappella Basses, but not only They determine the note sang With the English classification Precise if it’s a growled, classic, mixed note and obviously all the basses lovers like this kind of video Anyway it was a quick tribute and mostly to the channels of Axel Fuentes and Tomi P where you can check the links in the description, I love their work This marks the end of the video, I hope you liked it Even if I gave a lot of myself It’s a video I reallky liked to write and I found it necessary after the one about eh bass and even the beatboxer finally it’s also thanks to that that we see that bass is varied, sometimes complex, but mostly awesom And that is the comment of a totally objective guy It’s completely false Thanks for watching this video, and I see you in a next video Bye [This excerpts come from what I recorded to give ewamples of bass (here classic) it’s the very beginning of I’ve Seen, by Home Free, which I like a lot, it’s been already few years but if you haven’t heard it yet, go for it !] [And some random stuff]

5 thoughts on “5 types de basse vocale | A Cappelover

  1. Encore une excellente vidéo qui complète bien la première, beau travail. Perso je préfère de loin les basses "classique" bien plus satisfaisante à écouter.

  2. Pour faire suite a mon commentaire sur l'autre video, tout d'abord bravo pour cette video qui est un super complément de la première et éclaircis beaucoup de choses de manière assez exhaustive. On a même le droit a Tim Storm qui lui chante avec ses cordes vocales (mesurées beaucoup plus longues que la normale) et qui a fait de sacré progrès vocaux depuis de défi de Paul Mealor où son Mi (E1 !) était assez moche et pas stable, à moitié en "fry" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I2ef73iIAQE mais c'est vrai qu'on apprend jamais a chanter grave les cours de chants, j'en sais quelque chose, et pourtant ça demande autant de travail que pour l'aiguë. Et même si je ne suis pas un "chanteur-micro" bravo au beatboxers qui ont des techniques au micro et une virtuosité parfois incroyables. Il me semble par contre que dans un enregistrement la basse est renforcée par un appareil qui fait des harmoniques graves, je n'ai plus le nom en tête.

  3. Throat bass master race. Il suffit d'écouter Codfish pour savoir à quel point ça peut être divers et puissant.

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