Voice type: Baritone
Sung range: F2-A5
Significant high notes:
A5 ("Tattoo (Giving It All Up for Love)")
G♯5 ("Hope You Love Me Like You Say You Do")
C5 ("The Power of Love")
B4 ("Do You Believe in Love", "The Only One", "We Are the World" outtakes)
B♭4 ("Baby, Call on Me")
A4 ("Bad Is Bad", "Change of Heart", "Forest for the Trees", "I Want You", "Lonely Teardrops", "Stop Trying", "The Power of Love", "We Are the World")
G♯4 ("Don't Make Me Do It", "It Hit Me Like a Hammer", "Stop Trying")
G4 ("Buzz Buzz Buzz", "Is It Me", "Now Here's You", "The Only One")
Significant low notes:
F2 ("Mother in Law")
G2 ("Mother in Law")
B2 ("A Lonely Teardrops")
*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.
- Thread originally by Traction
Traction wrote:This is my first entry and my first time note watching so some of this info may be incorrect but its most likely in the ball park. Huey strains almost all his highs and he also seems to sing all his significant high notes constantly and maybe multiple times in the same song. He strains his A4s yet he sings them all the time. I couldn't really find any significant low notes of his he seems to stay in the upper 3rd and 4th octave but he can most definitely go lower. I'm open to criticism I just really wanted a thread to be made of him. It most likely needs work.
Last edited by The Challenger on Mon Dec 31, 2012 12:47 am; edited 2 times in total
Hey, that was quite good!
Not trying to start a debate, but are you guys sure he's a baritone? I mean he can sound a bit breathy at times and personally I always called him a baritenor of some sort, I've never really heard him particularly low so I just assumed he was more comfortable in the tenor tessitura, is he really a standard baritone?
- Posts : 533
Join date : 2014-03-02
Good song from Disney's "Oliver and company". Not many significant highs and lows here, the range is B2-F♯4 (if you want you can add the B2), anyway I think that it shows well Huey's "comfort zone" and his rich baritone.
F♯5 in the verse's harmony (I'm not sure that these are sung by Huey himself): 0:32
Multiple G4s in the chorus: 0:41
- Posts : 12
Join date : 2012-09-10
Age : 28
Location : Brescia, Italy
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