Language & Accent

Cantonese Chinese Voice Over Artists

Searching for voice talent? Hard to find the right ones?

Looking for the perfect voice to really make your project pop? Look no further! You've come to the right place.

We've vetted hundreds of the industry's top Voice Over Artists. Start your search and take a listen to some of the most recognized names in the industry, from Fresh Voices to Celebrity talent. Remote dialect? We've got you covered in over 100 languages, accents, dialects, and language specialists.

We offer one of the most diversified, organized, and searchable voice over libraries in the world.

Don't feel like perusing the demos? Then we're glad to suggest demos – just ask!

Chinese Voice Over Accents and Tips

"Chinese Voice Over" is a bit of a misleading term. Chinese is considered a family of languages rather than a single language. While all forms of Chinese use the same written characters, or Hanzi, each spoken languages is distinct from the others. About one fifth of the world's population speaks some variety of Chinese as their native language. Most often when you see someone offering "Chinese Voice Over" what they are probably offering is Mandarin voice over.

Common Chinese languages:

Mandarin is the most widely spoken as it is the official language of the People's Republic of China as well as the Republic of China (aka Taiwan). Mandarin is considered the simplest spoken Chinese language as it only uses four tones. Several other varieties of Chinese, including Yue (including Cantonese) and Wu, use many more distinct tones for each syllable. Almost every speaker of any Chinese language knows Mandarin at least as their second language.

Cantonese is a member of the Yue branch of Chinese, and is most popular in the southeastern parts of China, including Hong Kong. It involves more tones than Mandarin. Because it involves fewer tones, it can often communicate more words in fewer syllables, making recorded Cantonese slightly shorter than Mandarin.

Wu includes the dialect of Shanghainese, not surprisingly most common in Shanghai. It also employs more tones than Mandarin, with a similar shortening effect, and is considered a slightly "harsher" sounding language. Some native speakers like to say it is a good language to get angry. Among other reasons, it has a wide and imaginative variety of insults you can utilize.

Just like with any language, when you are working with Chinese, especially Mandarin voice over, you need to consider a lot of things very carefully. What is your goal by translating to or from this language? Who is your specific audience within the group of people who speak this language? Do you know how to adapt your script to speak to this group?

Edge Studio is a full service audio production facility, and that’s not restricted to English. If you need Mandarin voice over (or another Chinese language), we have you covered from the initial translation and adaptation to casting talent and language monitors to help lay down those final recording sessions.

If you need Mandarin voice over, (or any other Chinese voice over), translation, dubbing, adaptation, recording, or language monitor for cartoon, education videos, powerpoint, ESL, audiobooks, or commercials, call edge studio (212-868-3343).

Here are your search results:

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NameDemoOverviewClick for Profile
Gale V
Warm, friendly, conversational, inviting, smart, with a hint of authority or a sense of fun. Rich & smooth, or real & accessible. VERSATILE!
John F
Deep, smooth sound
Katherine W
Energetic, Young, Vivid, Intelligent
Michael D
I have a mid range to deep voice print. Can do "The guy next door" ... or the movie trailer. All types of character voices. Plus announcer reads.
Mo L
Energetic and approachable educational or technical narration. Friendly, youthful, powerful, or irreverent hard sell. Characters and comic instincts.
Yuyu H
can either be mature,calm, sexy, or young,energetic
xanthe h
sentimental, corporate, energetic, intelligent, sexy