Bozeman, K. W. (2012). Acoustic passaggio pedagogy for the male voice. Logopedics Phoniatrics Vocology, 38(2), 64–69. https://doi.org/10.3109/14015439.2012.679967
The source debates the information on the natural adjustments of the vocal registration of a male in the head voice to the chest voice and the significance of mastering the male passaggio. The writer discusses the different kinds of timbral moves and other auditory aspects that independently have a role in adjusting voices in men. The writer gives examples and training and explains how to master such art of smoothly transitioning. As a female verbal educator, it is very significant to understand how the voices of men work. Instructors can apply the voices in the article to function as a way to identify problems and help my male learners when they may have one to sing in an efficient and beautiful way.
Miller, Richard. “In the Beginning: The Genesis of the Art of Singing.” Journal of singing 66/1 (September/October 2009), 45-50.
The author discusses the history of the structure of the larynx and the reason why human beings are preferably constructed for phonation. He associates human beings with animals as far as the role of their phonation and their roles for it. He discusses the location and parts of the larynx, phonation’s role, and how individuals manipulate it. Educators can use this information to show learners the parts of their larynx and how it is useful in phonation.
De’Ath, Leslie. “Text Rendering in Eighteenth Century Recitativo Secco.” Journal of Singing 65/5 (May/June 2009), 577-593.
This source deliberated diction through narratives in the 18th century. The author explains how the sounds were stressed and the modifications in the sounds currently. He debates the Italian stressed syllables and how to phonate these syllables with the tempo to understand the song in a beautiful way. He tries to connect consonants in the Italian dialect. Instructors can use the information from this article to prove to their pupils the stress placed on Italian vowels and why in order to enable them to execute their language of the song properly.
Miller, R. C. (2013). The structure of singing: system and art in vocal technique. Schirmer.
The source combines the practical, physical, and artistic features of singing. The author applies current discoveries in medicine, auditory range, phonetics, and speech therapy to the needs of the singers. The book shows the scientific basis of vocalizes and exercises that covers all areas of vocal technique, making it a credible source.
McKinney, J. C. (2005). The Diagnosis and Correction of Vocal Faults. Waveland Press.
This text thoroughly inspects the problems associated with vocals that educators encounter daily in teaching studios and vocal rehearsals. The author approaches this uniquely, basing largely on diagnostic procedures equal to those used by doctors. As every vocal fault is presented, identifying features or signs are stated, the possible roots are discussed, and correct measures are suggested. Therefore, the article is credible because of its reliable data owing to the wide studies done by the writer.
Miller, R. (1996). The structure of singing. Oxford University Press, Cop.
The book discusses that the art of singing is the most multifaceted of all the performance arts, and its practices and preparations are the most troubled with controversy. Educators argue over the best method, and learners move from one educator to another, looking for the best voice style. The author considers musical and performance styles, development of career, long term vocal health as important for a successful singer.
Chapman, J. L., & Morris, R. (2023). Singing and teaching singing: a holistic approach to classical voice. Plural.
The text describes approaches to instructing classical voices that addresses the whole individual, structure, and incremental mechanisms of technique. The author addresses the following topics: posture, support, resonance, articulation, speaking voices, hearing, and working with the singer. Making this source credible for the topic.
Doscher, B. M. (1994). The functional unity of the singing voice. Scarecrow Press.
This source discusses the anatomy and functioning of breathing and phonation and examines the acoustical rules essential for understanding resonation. The author illustrates and enlarges the appendix on vocal abuse and misuse, including information on air flow ratios, the phonatory approach called belting and the aging voice, specifically influenced by hormonal changes in the body. The article gives evident research on the topic and thus making it an important source.