Forums > Queen - General Discussion > Question about Freddie's singing voice range

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freddiefan91 user not visiting Queenzone.com
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Posted: 19 Feb 10, 03:20 Edit this post Reply to this post Reply with Quote


if that is the right term for it

When he is singing Baby your so square at wembley what range is that because his voice changes considerably


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Posted: 19 Feb 10, 10:43 Edit this post Reply to this post Reply with Quote


.


Micrówave user not visiting Queenzone.com
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Posted: 19 Feb 10, 12:08 Edit this post Reply to this post Reply with Quote

The answer is 7.

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Posted: 19 Feb 10, 12:14 Edit this post Reply to this post Reply with Quote

He unlocked an extra octave when he shoved a dick in there.


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Posted: 19 Feb 10, 19:40 Edit this post Reply to this post Reply with Quote

LOL at Zebonka's comment.


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Posted: 20 Feb 10, 08:37 Edit this post Reply to this post Reply with Quote

Isn't it great that a sensible question can receive a sensible answer from the regulars here on Queenzone.


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Micrówave user not visiting Queenzone.com
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Posted: 20 Feb 10, 11:07 Edit this post Reply to this post Reply with Quote

Hold on, Matt.  Let's break down this "sensible question".

When he is singing Baby your so square at wembley what range is that because his voice changes considerably


First off, the track in question.  This is probably the first question (ever) on Queenzone about this track on the Wembley show.  Welcome to Queenzone, BYSS!  Second, Freddie is not singing at his lowest or highest pitch on this song.  Sure, he's all over, but that was Fred.  His "singing voice range" is the same as on most of the rest of the tracks.  Why are we not breaking that down, if this is so important?

Next, I'm wondering what this person intends to do with the answer.  Judging from the wording of the question, if someone said "Tenor", would he really know what that means?  I came up with my answer mathematically.  With so many different languages in the world,  we all speak the same language in Mathematics.  I thought it would be a much easier way to answer the question.

Unfortunately, to understand my answer, you would have to re-ask the question, mathematically.

thomasquinn 32989 user not visiting Queenzone.com
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Posted: 22 Feb 10, 07:39 Edit this post Reply to this post Reply with Quote



Micrówave wrote:

Hold on, Matt.  Let's break down this "sensible question".

When he is singing Baby your so square at wembley what range is that because his voice changes considerably


First off, the track in question.  This is probably the first question (ever) on Queenzone about this track on the Wembley show.  Welcome to Queenzone, BYSS!  Second, Freddie is not singing at his lowest or highest pitch on this song.  Sure, he's all over, but that was Fred.  His "singing voice range" is the same as on most of the rest of the tracks.  Why are we not breaking that down, if this is so important?

Next, I'm wondering what this person intends to do with the answer.  Judging from the wording of the question, if someone said "Tenor", would he really know what that means?  I came up with my answer mathematically.  With so many different languages in the world,  we all speak the same language in Mathematics.  I thought it would be a much easier way to answer the question.

Unfortunately, to understand my answer, you would have to re-ask the question, mathematically. 

If you got the question right (I can't rule out that you did, I can't rule out that you didn't) it would be "baritone", not "tenor".





Not Plutus but Apollo rules Parnassus