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What Are They Talking About?

All-Skate Bubbling (or Trilling) All parts sing A vocal exercise used to relax the lips, jaw, and throat to open resonators and produce a resonant sound Singing using the lower rang of the voice The art of adjusting the sound to maintain the proper balance of a chord Two vowel sounds sung on one note with greatest stress on the first vowel; i.e., a in day would be sung as a long a followed by ee Two parts on the same note Planned volume changes to enhance the performance of a song Sense of lyrical flow with vocal line movement toward something in anticipation, especially in a ballad Standing toward the front of the risers Singing using the upper range of the voice Lifting of the soft palate The distance between two notes The beginning of the song Letter name of the note on the scale in which the song is written

Chest Voice (or Chest Register) Coning


Double Dynamic Contrast

Forward Motion

Hang Ten Head Voice (or Head Register) Inside Smile Interval Intro Key

Lifted Phrase Ending

To have enough air at the end of the phrase to keep the tone fully supported and energized so as to not let the phrase just die out. To sing all phrases as if they were a question The facial muscles under the eyes to the temple, around the nose, in the lip area and from the temples down to the chin An interval of an 8th, with the lower and upper notes having the same letter name Being able to sing your part without using sheet music The small tuning adjustments needed to lock a chord Unsung tone heard above the highest tone of a properly balanced and matched chord Warming up the body to provide a suitable environment for the singing mechanism to operate Beginning of a phrase usually sung by only part or unison When a chord is perfectly balanced and in tune, overtones are produced and an exciting ringing sound results Taking a quick breath in other than a planned breathing place so as not to run out of air at the end of the phrase. Sneak breathing is done by leaving out a word or syllable or breathing while holding the vowel of a word. It is NOT done between words (which causes phrases to be out of sync) The soft, squishy area on the roof of your mouth near the back (behind the hard palate) Refers to the ability to sing both in key and on pitch Two or more parts singing the same note



Off The Paper Onion Skins Overtone

Physical Warm-ups

Pick-Up Ringing Chords

Sneak Breathing (Stagger)

Soft Palate

Tuning Unison


A wavering/vibration of the vocal tone