Business & Narration Demo

Profile photo for Bud Milligan
Not Yet Rated
Video Narration


This is a compilation of voice over in a number of different narrative and business applications.

Vocal Characteristics



Voice Age

Middle Aged (35-54)


North American (General)


Note: Transcripts are generated using speech recognition software and may contain errors.
When we started Hughes Marino, we knew we were embarking on something very special. Thanks to our incredible teammates, we have succeeded beyond our wildest dreams. They have the talent that inspires entrepreneurial spirit that runs deep and a personal conviction to our core values. And that has bonded us. From Day one. There were husky farmers from the Corn Belt youngsters who had sprung to arms from the necktie counter, and there were also a number of diverse people who ran curiously to type, with drilled shoulders and a bone deep sunburn and a tolerant scorn of nearly everything on earth. They were the leathernecks. Simple, block shaped toys have been around for hundreds of years, but it took 1/20 century Danish genius named only Kurt Christensen to invent the interlocking pieces we know today as Lego bricks. Christianson and his son, Gottfried, manufactured stepladders ironing boards and later expanded to make wooden toys they dubbed their business Lego. Mexico had long been controlled politically by the Santa, favoring a group of business people with close ties to the Republican Party. In 1924 Democrat Arthur Hannon was unexpectedly elected for a single term as governor, Onley to be defeated with various dirty tricks in the next election, blaming the Republican establishment in Santa Fe for his defeat Hand. It used the lame duck remainder of his term to force through a 69 mile cut off from Santa Rosa directly to Albuquerque, bypassing Santa Fe entirely. The Bennington Triangle, centered around glassed and bury mountain in Vermont, has long been known for strange events, including UFO activity, Bigfoot sightings and the location where five people disappeared. Native Americans avoided it, and Algonquian legend warned of a malevolent stone in the mountains that would open up and devour anyone unlucky enough to step on it.