How do you cut all the words out of a song?
Tech TV had a special on that. I went to Techtv.com and search the site for the free program to assist me in removing the words out of songs. I don't remember the name of the program. I let it go cause I did't have time to do what I was wanting to do . Tech tv is now G4TV. Good luck and I really hope this is helpful. Heath
Here you go http://www.analogx.com/contents/download/audio/vremover.htm
Note: It should be pointed out that many "vocal removers" just filter the "center channel" to remove vocals (since most vocals are center-panned). However, this will *not* work very well on MP3 files, because of the compression used to create MP3's. When you convert a CD audio file to an MP3, enough differences exist between the left and right channels that a true "Center channel" for vocals cannot be determined.
Almost every song has some figurative language. An example would be Therapy by All Time Low: A tongue like a nightmare That cut like a blade In a city of fools I was careful and cool But they tore me apart like a hurricane First he compares a tongue/their words to a nightmare because of how cruel and harsh they were being. The words 'cut like a blade' is a common saying which means their…
Think of me, angle of music, the phantom of the opera, music of the night, prima donna, all I ask of you, masquerade, point of no return. During the credits in the 2004 movie Minnie Driver sings learn to be lonely. They did cut out the song no one would listen which is Minnie Drivers song (learn to be lonely) but just changed the words.
Who sings the 1960s pop song look at all the little children singing their a-i-a-i-a chorus is a repetition of a-i-a-i - Native American angle in there somewhere?
Well, you´d have to watch (or listen to) EVERY musical phrase; however as for that famous Beatles´ song, it´s almost (or even) all in legato, as John in that case didn´t stop in words, didn´t cut syllables, but connected sentences, just making pauses for breathing but it seemed that everything was "tied".