Free AI Text-To-Speech and Text-to-MP3 for Belarusian
Transform your Belarusian text into high-quality, AI-generated speech effortlessly and at no cost. Ideal for enhancing e-learning experiences, enriching presentations, powering YouTube videos, and making your website more accessible. Our advanced AI voices deliver natural-sounding speech in various languages, complete with authentic accents. Furthermore, your spoken text can be effortlessly saved as an MP3 file. Select from a range of voices to ensure the tone and style perfectly match your needs.
Todays use: 0 / 1,000 characters
Information about working with AI voices
How do i select a language?
AI voices detect the language automatically. However, AI voices do not support ALL languages. Here is the list of languages that are supported:
How do i change the tone or pitch of the output voice?
Unlike our regular voices, AI-generated voices currently lack the capability to adjust pitch or tone on demand. Instead, the AI analyzes the context of the text, including punctuation like exclamation points or dashes, to determine the appropriate inflection during speech.
Disclaimer about AI voices
The TTS voices you are hearing are AI-generated and not human voices. Although this may be self-explanatory, it is mandatory for us to clarify this here.
Example audio files for all voices in Belarusian
Example sentence: 'Хуткая карычневая лісіца пераскаквае лянівага сабаку.'
Facts about the Belarusian language:
Belarusian, an East Slavic language, is nestled among the family of languages that includes Russian, Ukrainian, and Polish. Its story is deeply entwined with the nation's tumultuous history, reflecting periods of autonomy, occupation, and cultural renaissance. The Belarusian language has evolved since the Old East Slavic of the medieval Grand Duchy of Lithuania, where it was used in official documents until the late 17th century. However, from the late 18th century, under the Russian Empire's rule, Belarusian was often relegated to a secondary status in favor of Russian, an act that subdued its development for a long period.
Despite this suppression, the 20th century heralded a Belarusian cultural revival, especially during the brief independence after the Russian Revolution and throughout the Belarusian SSR period, where it coexisted, if uneasily at times, with the Russian language. The Belarusian language saw its peaks and troughs of status; it experienced periodic revitalizations corresponding to political change, only to face periods of Russification policies that aimed to absorb Belarusian identity into a greater Russian narrative.
In terms of its characteristics, Belarusian shares many features with its Slavic cousins, yet it also has its own distinct phonetic, lexical, and grammatical identity. The language has a rich vowel system and is known for its use of the "ў" sound (a non-palatalized "w" sound), which is rare among Slavic languages. The orthography of Belarusian comes in two official variants: the Narkamaŭka, which is closely related to the Russian writing system, and the Tarashkievica, which is an older version that retains more historical and etymological characteristics, hence it's sometimes perceived as a more authentic representation of the language.
The vitality of Belarusian is manifest in its dialects, which vary widely across the regions of Belarus. Despite official efforts in the past to unify the language, these dialects have withstood the test of time, each one bearing linguistic ornaments that tell their own local tales. Whether in the poetry of Yanka Kupala and Yakub Kolas, seen as national symbols of Belarus, or in the heartfelt folk melodies that have traveled through generations, Belarusian has proved itself to be an enduring vessel of cultural identity.
Today, the Belarusian language faces challenges related to globalization and the dominant presence of Russian in media and education within Belarus. However, with increasing interest in national heritage and a burgeoning internet presence, Belarusian finds new grounds on which to flourish and reassert itself, not merely as a language of everyday communication but as a symbol of Belarusian pride and tenacity.
Current Limit: ~125 words or 1,000 characters / day | Powered by OpenAI Text-To-Speech
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