Smooth. Inspiring. Global.
This is how my vocals are usually described. Truth is, these vocals have lent themselves to a wide variety of voice-over genres for well over a decade. Serving clients from all over the world.
And no complaints so far :)
It’s quite simple for me to help you.
As the client, you hand me your script and tell me who your target audience is. As the talent, I zero in on the required tone and texture, infuse the script with the right vocal elements, and deliver what you want, when you want it. Ideally, a bit earlier.
I work from my home studio and connectivity options like Skype, Zoom and Source Connect for live remote sessions are also available.
So what do you want me to sound like in your next?
In the summer of 1972, Idi Amin proclaimed that Indian residents were to be "weeded out" of Uganda within 90 days. Set against that dark time line, this story illuminates the confusion and despair that Ugandan citizens of Indian descent experienced.
Vaishali Sharma offers a compelling portrait of 15-year-old Sabine. Through Sabine's eyes, listeners witness a personalized, sobering picture of the loss of civil liberties (often better suited to slightly older listeners).
Sharma's voice is sweet and girlish, and her Indian inflection and pacing create a fully dimensional portrait of Sabine with an authenticity that increases the story's grip.
As chapters relentlessly log the passing time ("Day 63"), listeners will share a sense of the increasing fear and desperation of Sabine and her family.
Roy is perhaps India's best known author. Her brief collection of political essays discusses the role of American capitalism in India, the role of the Indian State in Kashmir, and related subjects.
Narrator Vaishali Sharma has a pronounced, cultured, and completely understandable Indian accent. Her dramatic reading gives Roy's powerful words added force. Her pacing is excellent, and her knowledge of Indian places and names ensures accurate pronunciation.
Some of Roy's references will be lost on U.S. listeners who don't follow Indian news. Nonetheless, her analysis will be a revelation to Americans regarding how Indian progressives perceive American influence in their country.
A lovely lilt characterizes Vaishali Sharma's interpretation of Indian-accented English for this novel set in contemporary Mumbai.
She infuses energy and vivacity into the coming-of-age story, portraying the protagonist's resistance to traditional marriage practices with a vibrant spirit.
The author's depiction of the mores and manners of this world will remind some listeners of the work of Jane Austen;
Sharma renders these elements with precise diction. Her dialogue has a realistic sound, and she differentiates characters effectively with tone, pitch, and pace. The mother is particularly distinguishable from the numerous other female characters.
This is a distinctive title in the growing volume of Indian novels written in English.
I'd love to voice your next project. Let's chat :)
Feel free to reach out to me via the form below or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.