The world record for the loudest thing ever shouted belongs to an Irish female teacher who shouted the word “quiet” at 121 decibels, the equivalent of a jet engine.
When a woman is attracted to a man, she speaks in a higher pitch than she does normally.
We hear our own voices differently because of how the sound transfers up our face and the vibrations in our ears and head after we speak. We can hear how we sound to others by putting two folders in front of our ears so our voice echos around the room before reaching our ears.
The man with the deepest voice can hum 8 octaves below the lowest G on the piano; so low that humans can’t hear it.
The reason why we hate the recorded sound of our voice is because our skull changes the resonance of our voice from within and creates more bass. When we hear a digital recording of our voice, although slightly unfamiliar to ourselves, it’s exactly how other people hear it.
Schizophrenics are much less likely to recognize the sound of their own voice.
While most media depicts Abraham Lincoln with a deep, booming voice and a Transatlantic accent, written accounts of his speeches show that most people were surprised to find out the president was actually a shrill tenor with a twangy Southern American accent.