Elvis Presley voice impersonation

Find the perfect Elvis Presley voice impersonation.

Even if you can't see that famous hip shake, Elvis Presley voice is one of the most recognizable, not only among music fans, but practically by anybody who's only vaguely familiar with pop culture. So why not go for something so recognizable?

Info for Elvis Presley voice Voice-overs

Elvis Presley is considered to have one of the most distinctive and incredible voicalists in modern history. This is not only the opinion of the millions of fans he still has around the world, but also by vocal experts like Henry Pleasants. Presley's voice was, and still is one of the most recognizable vocals around the world. This is not only the case with Presley's singing voice, but also his spoken one, as the films he also made are still shown on numerous TV channels practically everywhere.

When can you use a Elvis Presley voice Voice-over?

The first obvious audience that will react positivelly to an Elvis Presley voice is music fans of practically any music genre. Those familiar with Presle's movies and TV shows can also be included here. But, the fact that Elvis Presley had such a recognizable voice, with such vocal qualities that are pleasant to the ear, makes it an attribute for any more generally-oriented content.

What makes the perfect Elvis Presley voice?

According to Pleasants,"Elvis Presley has been described variously as a baritone and a tenor. An extraordinary compass- the so-called register, and a very wide range of vocal color have something to do with this divergence of opinion. The voice covers two octaves and a third, from the baritone low-G to the tenor high B, with an upward extension in falsetto to at least a D flat."

Other Info for Elvis Presley impersonations

According to Pleasants,"Elvis Presley has been described variously as a baritone and a tenor. An extraordinary compass- the so-called register, and a very wide range of vocal color have something to do with this divergence of opinion. The voice covers two octaves and a third, from the baritone low-G to the tenor high B, with an upward extension in falsetto to at least a D flat."