65 thoughts on “Words describing “Voice””

      1. Haha. It’s okay. What I have found writing my own, you just write, and then you go back change it. Leave it a few days, correct again etc. I think your initial goal is put first draft together. And that draft will change greatly but it’s a beginning ๐Ÿ™‚

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  1. Madison in Southern Wisconsin, currently. The real “nasal” happens “up north” toward the UP of Michigan and westward to the Dakotas. My oldest son was born in Texas, so I also have a bit of experience with the “thick” drawl. It took me a year to learn that “y’all” meant one person and “all-o-y’all” meant the group. Each time someone said “y’all”, I would look behind me to see who had joined me. There was never anyone there!

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  2. I have only visited Maine once; my recollection is a softer version of the Boston accent. There is a lot of tourism in Maine, and I would imagine you could find YouTube videos and such of people in that area speaking.

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  3. Thank you. I like this post. It will help me better describe my voice. Mine is very flat. I checked with a metronome ten years ago, and there is basically no inflection to it or anything.

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  4. I didn’t see one of my favourite descriptive voice words – powdery. I’ve used it to describe soft, dry, low men’s voices. “George’s voice was so powdery that I had to strain to follow what he was saying.”

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