breathy

(redirected from breathiness)

breath·y

 (brĕth′ē)
adj. breath·i·er, breath·i·est
Marked by audible or noisy breathing: a breathy voice.

breath′i·ly adv.
breath′i·ness n.

breathy

(ˈbrɛθɪ)
adj, breathier or breathiest
1. (of the speaking voice) accompanied by an audible emission of breath
2. (of the singing voice) lacking resonance
ˈbreathily adv
ˈbreathiness n

breath•y

(ˈbrɛθ i)

adj. breath•i•er, breath•i•est.
(of the voice) characterized by audible or excessive emission of breath.
[1520–30]
breath′i•ly, adv.
breath′i•ness, n.
Translations

breathy

[ˈbreθɪ] ADJ [voice] → entrecortado

breathy

[ˈbrɛθi] adj [voice] → voilé(e)

breathy

adj (+er)rauchig; (through shyness) → hauchig
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References in periodicals archive ?
Symptoms of the pollen allergy include nasal congestion, itching eyes, cough, runny nose, headache, sore throat and shortness of breathiness.
Lip trill diagnostic: the sound of breathiness or of flapping lips indicates a heavy or pressed air flow.
Another direct link between breathiness and softness appears in Jeremy Freese and Douglas W.
Impairments included hoarseness, breathiness, roughness and vocal instability as the most frequently observed alterations in this study.
Features of elderly voices include an increase in Fo in older men, a decrease in Fo in older women, reduced intensity, increased jitter and shimmer, breathiness, and reduced range.
Helene could hear her daughter smiling: brightness lifting her voice, a breathiness that conjured up her fourteen-year-old self, the Alison who was moony over a slender, olive-skinned teen star.
Adverse effects observed by our patients were pain at injection site and breathiness in initial period lasting few days to 2 weeks.
Dysphonic symptoms typically include reduced loudness and roughness and breathiness and decreased energy in the higher parts of the harmonic spectrum and exaggerated vocal tremor.
An earlier analysis of thousands of voice recordings suggested that effects such as increased breathiness, drifting pitch and altered vowel sounds can detect Parkinson's with 99 per cent accuracy.
harshness, breathiness, or hypemasality) (Shipley & McAfee, 1992).
Garfunkel has less power and more breathiness in his voice than when in his prime, but he is still quite capable of intoning the high notes on most songs.