The power, timbre, and range of her voice made her performance the best part of the night.
You can see this poetry realized in the timbre and pace of the “mad as hell” speech.
Each of the clones behaves in her own unique way, each with her own distinctive body language, timbre, and sensibilities.
He has a voice not dissimilar in timbre and penetrative ability to the incredibly annoying comedian Stephen Merchant.
The cat ceased snarling and presently began a loud purring which seemed to increase in timbre as he stroked her.
His voice had lost the level, passive tone; it had taken on the timbre of action.
She thought, she began to think, that even the timbre of his voice was Sicilian.
Even Tim blanched; for in the voice he recognized the timbre of insanity.
Her voice was deep and had the timbre of some old bronze bell.
Three qualities distinguish sound: loudness, pitch, and timbre.
"characteristic quality of a musical sound," 1849, from French timbre "quality of a sound," earlier "sound of a bell," from Old French, "bell without a clapper," originally "drum," probably via Medieval Greek *timbanon, from Greek tympanon "kettledrum" (see tympanum). Timbre was used in Old French (13c.) and Middle English (14c.) to render Latin tympanum in Ps. 150.