A ventriloquist is more or less a child learning how to mimic the voice of a person who speaks a foreign language by talking to him or her. A ventriloquist can use that mimicry to read a message or imitate a person’s voice.
The typical ventriloquist is born with a mouth and tongue, and begins to imitate the way children talk when they are infants, around a year of age.
There is no set time it takes a child to become a ventriloquist; it depends on the child’s personality and the environment. The ability to imitate language varies significantly by personality, education, and environment.
How do you practice ventriloquism?
What are the steps for training a ventriloquist?
A common process for a ventriloquist is to sit down and read a script to the person he or she is mimicking.
Once the ventriloquist has read and understood the script, they might try to imitate certain sounds. The most common sounds that a ventriloquist might try are, “Aye, sir!” and “Aye, sir.”
Other sounds are used when a ventriloquist reads a script. For example, when a ventriloquist wants to say “Yes” to a question, they might say, “Yes!” in a low tone followed by a slow voice. A ventriloquist would not normally use a high tone or a slow voice in the phrase, “Yes, sir.”
In addition to reading and understanding their target’s script, ventriloquists will also observe their own tone of voice and the tone of the person listening to themselves. When a ventriloquist is listening to itself, it is more accurate to observe one’s own tone of voice.
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