Jon Fratelli

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Jon Fratelli

Post  Guest on Mon Mar 11, 2013 6:13 am


Voice type: Low Tenor (?) probably
Sung Range: G2-G5

Significant high notes:

G5 (Got Ma Nuts From A Hippy)
F5 (Chelsea Dagger)
D5 (Chelsea Dagger, Doginabag, Vince The Loveable Stoner)
B4 (Henrietta, Chelsea Dagger, Doginabag)
A♯4 (Henrietta, Creepin' Up The Backstairs)
A4 (Chelsea Dagger, Creepin' Up The Backstairs)
G4 (Henrietta, Flathead, Chelsea Dagger, Vince The Loveable Stoner, Everybody Knows You Cried Last Night, Baby Fratelli, Got Ma Nuts From A Hippy)
F♯4 (Whistle For The Choir, For The Girl, Creepin' Up The Backstairs)

Significant low notes:

E♭3 (Whistle For The Choir)
D3 (Chelsea Dagger)
B♭2 (Doginabag)
A♭2 (Doginabag)
G2 (Ole Black 'n' Blue Eyes)

.......................................................
*Orange marks notes with questionable registers: absolutely no use figuring out these.
*Blue marks probable non-modal notes.
*Red marks extremely bad, unimpressive or unintentional notes.
*Italics mark non-sung notes.


Jon Fratelli (John Lawner) is the lead singer and guitarist of Scottish Indie Rock band The Fratellis. They have a fast, upbeat sound that is bright and energetic. Among their more popular songs is Chelsea Dagger, a song we have all heard in just about every movie/commercial since 2006 from their debut album Costello Music. While he doesn't boast an enormous range, he dominates the fourth octave, showing incredible control singing entire passages in that territory. His vocals are vibrant but can achieve a wild quality when he attempts to let loose and sing the chorus higher; as is common for the ending of Fratelli songs. Intentionally strained quality of his shouted-segments contrast with the cool, laid back nature of his voice that is agile and charming. A man perfectly suited to his genre, the Fratellis have a unique sound that has been a large influence to Indie Rock since they formed in 2005 - although they ''broke up'' in 2009 - and they plan to release a new album coming 2013.

He has so many E and F3's, and a ton of E and F4's, but it's not significant enough: this would definitely be the most common area he sings between.



Last edited by Lurex on Wed Mar 13, 2013 7:57 am; edited 17 times in total
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Re: Jon Fratelli

Post  Guest on Mon Mar 11, 2013 6:15 am

Ya he's a LT
Great control in the 4th octave throughout the ''Costello Music'' album
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Re: Jon Fratelli

Post  Guest on Mon Mar 11, 2013 11:09 pm

Lurex wrote:
He has so many E and F2's... but it's not significant enough

Why not?
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Re: Jon Fratelli

Post  Guest on Mon Mar 11, 2013 11:49 pm

Pardon me, I meant E3's. Considering that E3 isn't a very low note, nor is E4 a high note, and that it kinda loses significance when he comfortably has at least a dozen in each song; not too representative of the extreme ends of his range.
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Re: Jon Fratelli

Post  Guest on Tue Mar 12, 2013 12:11 am

Lurex wrote:Pardon me, I meant E3's. Considering that E3 isn't a very low note, nor is E4 a high note, and that it kinda loses significance when he comfortably has at least a dozen in each song; not too representative of the extreme ends of his range.

You got me Suspect for a second on the E2/F2 thing Smile
But yeah, I agree to not count all the E3's and E4's. Thumb up
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Re: Jon Fratelli

Post  Lurex on Thu Nov 07, 2013 3:31 pm

they released a new album - i'll give it a listen and maybe catch a few significant notes.
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