Three or Six 30-Minute Voice Lessons at Heart of Singing (50% Off)

Heart of Singing

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$135 50% $68
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In a Nutshell

Voice lessons for all ages and walks of life, with instructors who specialize in opera, musical theater, rock, jazz, and pop

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. New customers only. Appointment required, same day appointments accepted. Subject to availability. Merchant's standard cancellation policy applies (any fees not to exceed Groupon price). Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose Between Two Options

  • $67 for three 30-minute recorded voice lessons ($135 value)
  • $135 for six 30-minute recorded voice lessons ($270 value)

Voice lessons are recorded via CD or sent as a digital copy via email.

Opera Voice Types: Climbing the Scale

Opera singers’ powerful voices are often described using the German Fach system of vocal ranges. Although there are dozens of subgroupings, here’s a rundown of the seven main categories.

Women’s Voices

  • Soprano: As the highest range in the Fach system, soprano’s bright, youthful tone lends itself to the roles of protagonists or heroines.
  • Mezzo-soprano: A touch lower than soprano, mezzo-soprano usually correlates to motherly roles or female villains.
  • Contralto: The lowest of the female voice types, true contraltos are rare to find. This term is often falsely conflated with “alto,” which is only used to describe vocal harmonies, not solo voices.

Men’s Voices

  • Countertenor: Countertenor singers usually sing in the range of a contralto or mezzo-soprano—though many achieve this through the use of falsetto or “head voice” rather than relying on their natural range.
  • Tenor: The highest of the male voices, tenors usually take the role of the opera’s protagonist, hero, or helium addict.
  • Baritone: Most male singers are baritones, and as such composers write the deep, dark voice into a variety of roles, from the prankster in comedic operas to the villain in more dramatic shows.
  • Bass: Bass singers hit the lowest notes on the scale, often lending their full, rich tones to the roles of wise, evil, or foolish old men.

Though most opera singers classify themselves as one voice type or another, singers often fall between two types or switch ranges throughout their career. For example, Aretha Franklin stepped in for Luciano Pavarotti at a moment’s notice at the 1998 Grammy Awards, performing “Nessun dorma” in the tenor’s exact range.

Customer Reviews

My daughter loved her guitar lessons here!
Christina D. · February 18, 2017
Nicole is an awesome teacher, she has brought out the best and my daughter Emily. My daughter enjoys her time with her and really has gone so far in her piano skills, although she is a beginner we are very impressed with this facility
Laurie C. · December 18, 2016
What a great experience !!!
Kristy K. · October 18, 2016
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    Heart of Singing

    5141 N Lincoln Ave


    Chicago, IL 60625


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