It's a complex issue, not easily explained in print, rather than with vocal examples, but here's a start. Accents show up largely in (1) the rhythms and tempo of speech; (2) voice quality; (3) the "melody" of speech, the musical pitches, a feature known as "intonation."
First the matter of intonation. If you speak English, then you know that your voice goes up in pitch for a question and down for a statement. Such patterns of intonation occur not only at the end of a sentence but all the way through our speech, and they differ from language to language and dialect to dialect. Because singing forces the melody pattern to comply with the music, the nuances of intonation disappear.
Next, voice quality, a second marker of accent. Singers tend to use a voice that accommodates musical skills rather than the voice qualities characteristic of a language or a dialect. Therefore, the vocal marker of a language or a dialect is masked, or even lost. Finally rhythms. As with voice quality and intonation, the rhythms and tempo are dictated by the music, and in singing, those markers are entirely lost. Note that some cultures have music that matches and reflects their spoken rhythms, their intonation patterns, and their voice qualities. But a Brit singing "Western" music will lose the identifying markers of accent.Punks don't.
It's not just British, most people seem to lose accent when they sing.
For the same reason most people don't sing with an accent ... they're matching the syllables to the music and that negates most accents.
Most singers at least partially "lose" their accents when they sing, especially classically trained singers. This is mainly because most singers are taught to use "pure vowels" when singing and to more precisely enunciate consonants, which makes their diction when singing clearer and easier to understand while reducing their dialect or accent.
NO! you will NEVER lose ur singing voice! u might get horse or lose ur voice but it wont harm ur singing!
Haha nice question. It sounds weird, but actually all singers with good teachers are *taught* to sing that way. That way, you don't sing with an obnoxious childish or country accent, because accents are always exaggerated when singing. Even if you don't think you sing that way, unless you sing with a bit of a British accent, your vowels tend to sound bad and/or cause you to go sharp or flat, ruining the piece. When I was in choir, the teachers called it "tall vowels," but they said it like: Towl vahwels. Make your mouth tall and in an O shape: that's what they had us do. :) No lie.
they sing carols and eat a Christmas meal
all british peole sing like their not british
everyone can sing all you need is practice so dont lose hope
the people that signed it was a traitor to the british and the people that signed it got there rights back. John Hancock was the first to sing it.
People sing songs, if they are interested in singing and they are confidence to sing.
No, but your tone and timbre will change which means that you will sing differently. _________________________________________________________________
what does Nigeria people sing