A moody voice tempestuous, but not necessarily aggravated or angry. If you have an emotional script, you can hire a moody voice to connect the audience to the ongoing struggle in the speaker’s heart.
Moodiness is shifty, meaning that this voice comes with a scale. You want a sensitive read that can go from sounding angry one minute to sounding sad the next? A moody voice is full of emotion and mystery.
This voice is used sparingly in various productions to cast a shade of hopelessness and surrendering to gloom and doom. You can find trace elements of it in every sort of production from radio spots, feature films down to animated shows and in audiobooks. However, it has a co-dependant relationship with other voices. It needs their support lest it sits alone in the dark and says nothing.
A cocktail of all the sad emotions just rolled into one hard-to-swallow drink. It’s sulky and wounded, edging on angry. The moody voice speaks to a hidden truth or pain inside a character’s mind. The voice connects emotionally to the listeners, making them relate to the feelings of the speaker.
A moody voice plays an important yet unnoticed part in shaping the structure of productions. It can lead the audience into taking a deeper interest in the crisis that’s unfolding right in front of their eyes. The audience might even feel overpowered by the weight of the emotion in a moody voice.