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English Speech Files

Flat
anonymous-20150402-ejs
User: speechsubmission
Date: 4/9/2015 5:38 am
Views: 530
Rating: 0
User Name:anonymous

Speaker Characteristics:

Gender: Male
Age Range: Adult
Language: EN
Pronunciation dialect: Canadian English

Recording Information:

Microphone make: n/a
Microphone type: Laptop Built-in mic
Audio card make: unknown
Audio card type: unknown
Audio Recording Software: VoxForge Speech Submission Application
O/S:

File Info:

File type: wav
Sampling Rate: 48000
Sample rate format: 16
Number of channels: 1

Prompts:


b0439 The land exchanged its austere robes for the garb of a smiling wanton.
b0440 There were stir and bustle, new faces, and fresh facts.
b0441 And there was Ethel Baird, whom also you must remember.
b0442 He had become a man very early in life.
b0443 I did not think you would be so early.
b0444 He did not know what went on in the minds of his superiors.
b0445 Mops, sir, eagerly answered the sailor at the wheel.
b0446 Some one had thrust a large sheath-knife into his hand.
b0447 O'Brien emitted a shriek that sank swiftly to a gurgling sob.
b0448 Sandel would never become a world champion.

License:


Copyright 2015 Free Software Foundation

These files are free software: you can redistribute them and/or modify
them under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by
the Free Software Foundation, either version 3 of the License, or
(at your option) any later version.

These files are distributed in the hope that they will be useful,
but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of
MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. See the
GNU General Public License for more details.

You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License
along with these files. If not, see http://www.gnu.org/licenses/.


anonymous-20150402-ejs.tgz

--- (Edited on 4/9/2015 5:38 am [GMT-0500] by speechsubmission) ---


Notice: many prompts in "English Speech Files" were adapted from the prompt files contained in the CMU_ARCTIC speech synthesis database, which were in turn derived from out-of-copyright texts from Project Gutenberg, by the FestVox project at the Language Technologies Institute at Carnegie Mellon University.

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