Meet Loud Kiddington. The "loud" in his name isn't an adjective. Loud is his name.
SOME ACTORS AND CHARACTERS BELIEVE THAT THE BEST WAY TO TALK IS TO TALK LOUDLY. THEY DON'T RESTRICT YELLING TO WHEN THEY ARE ANGRY, UPSET OR AT THE BOTTOM OF A WELL CALLING FOR HELP — THEY SHOUT ALL THE TIME!DIFFERS SLIGHTLY FROM CHEWING THE SCENERY IN THAT IT'S NOT THE ACTING THAT'S CRANKED UP TO MAXIMUM — JUST THE VOLUME.SOME- ahem, some categories of television shows seem more prone to this type of acting than others:
Programs going for dark and edgy, where the constant shouting is supposed to reinforce how permanently angry/edgy/completely bonkers the character is. Police procedurals in particular are prone to this.
Children's programs with young actors who constantly shout at each other and EMPHASIZE every WORD they THINK is IMPORTANT! — the audio equivalent of Bold Inflation.
"... If they're not laughing, it's not comedy. Well either that, or you're just not SPEAKING LOUDLY ENOUGH!"
In extreme circumstances, a character will become so loud that the show can be watched only with the volume turned down, making it a problem when the quieter characters speak. In the worst case scenario, the character will become such a headache that the viewer might be put off watching. These are the shows that you can't have on in the background when you're talking to someone; you'll be drowned out.
Can be justified if the actor in question has had a stage career, where voice projection is critical, or if the show is being taped in front of an audience where people in the back row might otherwise have trouble hearing what's happening on stage. However, the fact that many shows with an audience manage to achieve an "indoor voice" suggest that the trope can be avoided.
Cute, but Cacophonic, when characters you wouldn't expect are this, hence it's often used in comedies.
Gale Force Sound, where the yelling is so loud, it actually causes strong winds.
Large Ham, who probably lacks an indoor voice but gets away with it by virtue of sheer charisma.
Billy Mays fully realized what a Large Ham he was in his commercials, and was more than willing to make fun of himself for it. This made his on-screen persona's "ALL YELLING ALL THE TIME" policy strangely hilarious.
In an interview he did with the Washington Post he describes how he was stuck at home recovering from a hip operation and forced to see repeated commercials starring himself. He was getting sick of his own voice!
Lampshaded in the advertisement for Pitchmen, a show starring Billy Mays and Anthony Sullivan about pitching product, which of course featured Billy Mays in his on-screen persona.
Anthony Sullivan: There's more to selling than just the yelling! (points to Billy Mays, who looks insulted)
Awesomely parodied by himself here, as he shows you how pros order food at McDonald's.
Also parodied in Horrible Histories.
Shouty Man: I'M A SHOUTY MAN, AND I'M HERE TO TELL YOU ABOUT...
Roni Lynn Deutch.
Barry Scott, known in Australia as BAM! AND THE DIRT IS GONE! Apparently the only difference between American and Australian audiences is the number of letters we tolerate in our product names. He also advertises on British television, to the extent that jokes are made about that advert on Mock the Week.
He's in New Zealand too.
Car dealership ads are infamous for this:
Gesswein Motors in Milbank, South Dakota! That guy used to be at LEAST as bad as Billy Mays in his commercials on the local CBS station.
There's also Tarbox Toyota of North Kingstown, Rhode Island, whose radio and TV advertisements star the dealership's owner, Ed Tarbox, known throughout Southern New England as someone who's voice will wake you up from a deep sleep at 2:30 in the morning.
Billy "Huge" Fuccillo, bane of upstate New York, south-eastern Ontarians, and recently Southwest Florida.
Another infomercial maven who lacks a "quiet" mode: Tony Little, hawker of plenty of exercise machines. Lampshaded when one of the girl hosts in his infomercials says "Can you calm down?" "NO!"
Matthew Lesko, a strange man who wears question mark suits and appears in TV commercials advertising his book on government programs from which people can get money. He needs decaf, and he needs it badly.
Reason TV came up with a good use for him and his style once, though.
A TV advertisement for Staples (an office supply store) involves a man shouting "WOW! THAT'S A LOW PRICE!" at every item on the shelf.
Clerk 1: How many products do we carry? Clerk 2: Over seven thousand.... Clerk 1: ... I'll get him a cart.
For a prominent example in the dub, listen to Kaiba in the first episode of the edited version. Then listen to him in the uncut dub — he's a lot louder and sounds more like Brock from Pokémon (which is little surprise, as they're both voiced by Eric Stuart).
In the Singapore dub of the series, most of the characters (especially Yami) simply yell out all their lines. Even so, it is often preferred to the 4Kids version due to the script's closer translation of the original.
The worst offender might be Espa Roba, who seems to scream every single line. Lampshaded in the abridged series with Joey saying "Stop yellin' at me!" to which Espa Roba replies "WHAT? THIS IS MY NORMAL SPEAKING VOICE!"
Kabuto Kouji from Mazinger Z in particular doesn't seem to know when he should be done screaming. More seen in battle though, considering that Kouji is pretty normal when talking casually. Boss on the other hand...
Tetsuya Tsurugi from Great Mazinger is better on this respect, and then, the latter part of the series happened and Tetsuya suddenly does this nearly ALL the time. On the other hand, Duke Fleed from UFO Robo Grendizer is pretty calmed WHEN he is out of his Humongous Mecha. When he is piloting Grendizer, though...
In the anime, Byron, the Canalave City Gym Leader. Dan Green seems to be trying to make him the Pokémon world's answer to BRIAN BLESSED.
Jessie in the 4Kids dub of the anime. Also when competing in contests as "Jessilina".
Black of Pokémon Special is also an example, as when he's not training or helping White, he's standing around yelling he's going to win the Pokémon League.
Although the Digimon dub is generally a lot louder than the original, Doug Erholtz (T.K.) gets the cake. It doesn't matter how the scene is or what kind of voice tone it requires, it always seems the actor is yelling into the mic at the studio.
Centurion Nebulus Nimbus in Astérix and the Big Fight. Only time he speaks at a normal volume is an attempt at whispering. The rest of the time, HE IS VERY LOUD. In the original French, his name is Langélus, a type of church bell. And church bells need to be...? That's right, LOUD.
Siren was raised in the Sonic Canyons, where constant ear-splitting noise is a part of everyday life. He's probably never going to adjust properly, all told. Also, he's an police car; do you really want him to be quiet? Alternatively, he may have come up in a raucous, industrial area of Cybertron full of rough-and-tumble bots, where he learned being anything but loud and obnoxious meant you were overlooked or picked on. There's conflicting canon on the matter.
In an intentionally comedic example, this was the entire joke of the minor character Loud Howard from the Dilbert comic. For the TV series, he was combined with fellow minor character "Nervous Ted" and made into a supporting cast member. The character was constantly shouting about trivial and sometimes bizarre worries as if they were significant.
This is the gimmick behind the Peanuts character Charlotte Braun.
Bullhorn in Spot The Frog has a nearly deaf girlfriend for this reason.
Sailor Mars in "Megami 33's" Abridged Series of Sailor Moon has a voice like a shrieking harpy, as well as being an Emo, Satanist, masochist and generally Ax Crazy. These traits combine somehow to form one of the biggest fan favourites. You might want to turn down the volume during episode 7, if you value your eardrums.
Midnight Green is deaf to his own powerful voice, and casts a spell to keep it to normal levels. When he deactivates the spell, this happens.
Lord Eden in The Tainted Grimoire. Technically, he does have an indoor voice but the quietest possible is the normal volume for an average person and when addressing large groups, his voice needs very little assistance.
Calvin and Hobbes: The Series has Dr. Brainstorm, spends at least 3/4ths of his dialogue shouting at someone. Calvin himself takes on the role while angry or tired (the latter shown in "Nighty Shut Up!").
Used in a scene from the film Anchorman. Ron Burgundy and the news team are complaining to each other about Naďve Newcomer Veronica Corningstone, shouting out their feelings rather than calmly talking about the situation. The normally quiet and reserved Brick Tamland has no idea why they're yelling about when they're all in the same room, but plays along with them anyway.
"I'M IN CHARGE OF THIS MONKEY FARM NOW, FRANKENSTEIN, AND I WANNA KNOW WHAT THE FUCK YOU'RE DOING WITH MY TIME!!!"
CROKER in Evil Alien Conquerors. Justified because he's a 100 foot tall giant who's been shrunken down to about six feet, and hasn't even noticed yet, much less learned to tone down his voice accordingly.
"YOUR TINY VOICE BARELY REACHES MY HUGE EARS!!!"
In Bus Stop, Don Murray's character Bo ALWAYS SEEMS TO BE YELLING about something and causing a scene. One of the many, many facets of his inherent jerkassery.
While Jim Carrey often falls for it, he yells the most in Liar Liar. During the trial scenes it's justified (a lawyer needs to be passionate) but on other scenes he's just frustrated ("STOP BREAKING THE LAW, ASSHOLE!").
Gilbert Gottfried in anything he's ever appeared in.
Gordon Cole, a character in the tv show "Twin Peaks" and the film that followed it, "Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me" always yells because he suffers from 99 percent hearing loss. Gordon Cole is played by David Lynch, the director of the film and co-creator of the show.
Fellini films generally feature quite a lot of shouting.
Harry Potter has a lot of difficulty keeping his voice at a normal volume in Harry Potter And The Order Of The Phoenix. Even when he's not in CAPSLOCK!Harry mode, you can make a drinking game out of the number of times Ron or Hermione indicate that he's getting unnecessarily loud for the situation. Semi-justified in that Harry appears to be suffering from a mild form of PTSD (and most likely puberty) and gets frustrated a lot.
Gulliver's Travels: Gulliver has to develop this when he was in Brobdingnag in order for the sixty-foot tall inhabitants to even hear him. Naturally, when he got back to England he was still yelling out of habit.
In the The Phantom Tollbooth, Dr. Kakofonous A. Dischord, Doctor of Dissonance, whose middle name is AS LOUD AS POSSIBLE!
Despite not having what we would call a "voice", Visser Three fits this trope to a "T". He seems to have no concept of private thought-speak, and constantly broadcasts everything he says to everyone in range.
Similarly, Jake describes Crayak's "voice" as Crayak screaming at the top of his lungs.
Mr Men: Mr. Noisy and Little Miss Loud fit this trope to a "T".
In the Jeeves and Wooster stories and novels, a lifetime of fox-hunt halloos has left Bertie's Aunt Dahlia with this sort of voice.
Trigger Happy TV has the giant cellphone man who answers his ridiculously large phone and shouts into it as loud as possible, and does it in traditionally quiet places, such as a restaurant, or a movie theater, or an acapella concert, or even a book store.
Peter Boyd in Waking the Dead is surely one of the most obnoxious examples of the trope. Constant shouting is supposed to reinforce how mentally edgy the character is — if the police harassment, property damage and general violence haven't tipped you off already. Might be a case of Chewing the Scenery gone badly wrong... especially in later episodes, when every other regular character follows suit. The fact that they're always interrupting each other makes it even more frustrating.
Timmy Mallet made a career out of this trope, in his case to increase his image of wackiness. Sometimes it worked, sometimes it just deeply irritated everyone who saw him. This was illustrated rather nicely in an episode of Room 101 where one prop was a "scale of children's TV presenters" with the zones "Loud", "Very Loud", "Obnoxious", and finally "Timmy Mallet".
Tom Baker, who played the Fourth Doctor, is well-known for this. Off-screen he's even hammier.
The Eighth Doctor (Paul McGann) also suffered from this quite badly in his TV Movie, though he has got over it in the audio dramas to the point he has actually been described as soft-spoken.
Doctor:The Master wants to take all my remaining lives... SO THAT HE WILL LIVE AND I WILL DIE!
The Sixth Doctor (Colin Baker) was possibly the shoutiest of the lot, to the point that Peri sometimes had to cover her ears during their seemingly endless arguments in the TARDIS.
When Davros removed the genes for emotions and conscience from the Daleks, he must have also removed the ones enabling them to speak quietly. As a consequence, the Daleks, even in casual conversation, scream every word out.
The Doctor: Sealed inside your casing. Not feeling anything... ever. From birth to death, locked inside a cold metal cage. Completely alone. And that explains your voice! No wonder you scream.
Azal, in the Third Doctor serial "The Daemons". For once, the effect is awesome. Partly justified by the fact that he's a 30-ft tall megalomaniac.
The Tenth Doctor isn't immune to this trope; he does have an indoor voice, but he seems to forget this a lot.
The Captain from "The Pirate Planet". Even the Doctor called him on that:
The Doctor: What do you want? You don't want to take over the universe, do you? No... you wouldn't know what to do with it, beyond shout at it.
24. JACK BAUER DEMANDS TO KNOW WHO THE TRAITOR IS AND WHERE YOU'VE HIDDEN THE PLANS. When he's not dramatically whispering, that is.
As Entertainment Weekly put it whilst discussing Kid Nation, "MY NAME IS JONATHAN KARSH! I YELL LOUDER THAN ANY OTHER HOST IN REALITY SHOW HISTORY!"
Bob Fossil in The Mighty Boosh yells (and yells nonsense) at least 90% of the time he's onscreen (of the remaining screen time, 8% is spent dancing).
The Supernatural boys have no concept of this. Perhaps they learned it from their father?
The Gumbies. "DON'T STAND THERE GAWPIN'! LIKE YOU'VE NEVER SEEN THE HAND O' GOD BEFORE!"
As well as this instance from the skit "Interesting People":
David: ... With me now is Mr. Ken Dove, the most interesting man in Dotking. Mr. Dove, I do believe you're interested in shouting. Mr. Dove: YEAH THAT'S RIGHT DAVID! I'M VERY INTERESTED IN SHOUTING ALRIGHT! I THINK SHOUTING IS WONDERFUL! David: What does your wife think about it? Mrs. Dove: I AGREE WITH HIM!
The writers of All That apparently thought that if you couldn't think of a joke, just have a character act loud and obnoxious. Ms. Hushbaum in particular. The fact that she was a rather noisy librarian in addition to enforcing the rules by constantly screaming at the top of her lungs made her an example of Hypocritical Humor. Not to mention Billy Fucco.
Dustin Hoffman in the TV movie version of Death Of A Salesman. He starts at about 7 or 8, cranks it up to 11 in the first five minutes and then never backs down a peg. It makes the whole play Dustin Hoffman SHOUTING AT THE TOP OF HIS LUNGS! YOU CAN'T EAT THE ORANGE AND THROW THE PEEL AWAY!!!! A MAN IS NOT A PIECE OF FRUIT!!!! It gets tiring.
FBI Agent Gordon Cole — played by David Lynch himself — in Twin Peaks is deaf and yells nearly every line of dialogue. Combined with his Cloudcuckoolander personality, this makes for one odd character.
One of Will Ferrell's recurring characters on was Jacob Silge, a correspondent on Weekend Update who suffered from "Voice Immodulation Syndrome", which caused him to speak in a uniformly loud voice.
Inverted for laughs with the character "Man Without a Shout" played by John Goodman. A fake television series where the main character feels so guilty of killing his friends by triggering an avalanche that he is incapable of anything higher than a hushed whisper. He constantly gets placed in situations where he is required to scream and fails to do so.
Frasier: Chopper Dave got a little too used to reporting from a helicopter.
Played for laughs on Chappelles Show, when Dave does his "Samuel Jackson Beer" sketch. He spends the entirety of it pretending to be Jackson and shouting his lines at people, which he acknowledges that he does.
Consumer: Could you stop yelling at me, please? Chappelle: NO, I CAN'T STOP YELLING, 'CAUSE THAT'S HOW I TALK! AIN'T YOU NEVER SEEN MY MOVIES? DEEP BLUE SEA? THEY ATE ME! A F*** ING SHARK ATE ME! JURASSIC PARK?
Crazy Steve from Drake & Josh. Someone even once told him to use his indoor voice, and he continued shouting.
Zoey 101 had Coach Keller, who had few appearances but was always loud.
At least once an episode of Zoey 101, there will most likely be a sequence where the characters are obnoxiously shouting at each other, usually in the form of an argument.
Just about everybody on iCarly except for Freddie and Principal Franklin. Special mention goes to the cranky doorman Lewbert.
Tori in the episode "Sleepover at Sikowitz's". "I AM A POLICE OFFICER!" And stuff like that.
Andre's grandmother, too.
Ty Pennington, on Extreme Makeover Home Edition. Not only does the man usually forget he has an indoor voice, but the producers decided to give him a loud-hailer, like police use in crowd control, as a gimmick.
On Parks and Recreation, Andy Samberg's head park ranger is pretty much always yelling, much to the annoyance of the staff.
"LESLIE, HAVE YOU SEEN AVATAR? I NEVER SAW AVATAR. I WANTED TO READ THE BOOK FIRST, BUT THEN I REALIZED THERE'S NO BOOK VERSION OF AVATAR."
Mighty Morphin' Power Rangers has Jason Lee Scott, the first Red Ranger. He was pretty loud most of the time out of suit, but morphed, he shouted everything. The man was living evidence of why this trope works best mixed 1:1 with Captain Obvious.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer.
Jack McCoy on Law & Order, even during his version of "normal" speech. In the courtroom, he shouts for real. In the office, it's not always exactly shouting, but his normal speech is much more aggressive and loud than even the cops he works with; he sort of stays in "badgering" mode. Happens more in the later seasons before he's the D.A.
Dalton Rumba on Glee. Partially justified because he's deaf in one ear, but DAMN! SCARLET FEVER!!
Jeremy Brett's performance as Sherlock Holmes features ample amounts of this trope; Holmes is prone of shifting from near-whisper to shouting his lungs out at a moment's notice, sometimes accompanied by complete ignorance of furniture or other obstacles as he skips to meet his newest client, or Watson with some new clue at hand.
G4 TV's show That's Tough — because you know things are tough when EVERY WORD OF THE NARRATOR IS DELIVERED LIKE A JERRY BRUCKHEIMER MOVIE TRAILER FILLED WITH EXPLOSIONS! THAT'S TOUGH!!!
X-Play comedy character CRAZY CRAZY CRAZY CRAZY CRAAAAAAZY ADAM!!!
In eries/On The Buses it seems every character uses their outdoor voices all the time, especially when the family is at home. I love the series but you can get ear fatigue.
Hard Gay is almost always shouting. Lampshaded in one episode when a clerk tells him to keep his voice down, and he responds, "NO VOLUME CONTROL, HOOO!"
Horrible Histories invokes this at various times. Most notably with the "I'M A SHOUTY MAN!" sketches which crop up in various episodes. Other notable sketches include one from S1E5 with Caligula "THINK YOU'RE BIGGER THAN ME?".
When longtime announcer Rod Roddy fell ill in the early 2000s, Paul Boland (formerly of the 1998 revival of Match Game) did a week of guest announcing. The staff asked him to tone down his delivery; he refused, and never set foot in studio 33 again.
Rod's successor, Rich Fields, started out with a reasonably pleasant voice, but quickly became much, much louder (not to mention increasingly high-pitched and shrill). His delivery of "Here it CAAAAAHMS! From the Bob Barker studio…" and "A NEW CAAAAAAAAAAH!!!!!" in particular received Memetic Mutation. And then there are the contestants...
Wheel of Fortune is sometimes known for having very loud contestants. Host Pat Sajak likes to lampshade this by asking said contestants to "speak up".
Richard Karn during his hosting tenure on Family Feud. He would always yell "I'M DOUBLING/TRIPLING THE POINTS!!" at the start of the Double and Triple rounds, "TWENTY THOUSAND DOLLARS!" during Fast Money, and in general displayed an utter lack of indoor voice.
One of Chyna's teachers in the Ant Farm episode "sciANTs fair". Actually part of the plot, it turns out.
Ghost Adventures' Zak Bagans has a voice that may be capable of literally waking up the dead.
Joe of Impractical Jokers does this in the very first White Castle challenge, screaming in the customer's face.
Joe from Season 14 of Big Brother US shouts a lot in the diary room. This is lampshaded hilariously by his wife and children, first when his wife STARTS FAKE SHOUTING, and when all his children tells him to STOP SHOUTING!
Dan Gheesling as well as Peter Brown from the Canadian version also shout a lot in the diary room.
Heck, this is how professional wrestlers in general are depicted speaking. Lampshaded in MAD Magazine's 1989 movie parody Battyman, in which "Battyman" theorizes that "The Jerker" has such a wild voice because he watched too many wrestling shows as a kid.
THE MASTER OF THE Dungeon Of Doom, KING CURTIS IAUKEAAAAAAAA!!!!!! MYYYYYYY SONNNNNNN!
The Guy Smiley character from Sesame Street has this problem. There is one skit where he's doing a news piece in the jungle and the guide is telling him to keep quiet so as not to scare the rare animals, and the third time he does it he says, "WELL THIS IS AS QUIET AS I CAN TALK!"
While shouting from sports announcers is kept to when it's arguably appropriate, the amount of gratuitous shouting increases the further from the actual sporting event the "sports show" happens. Interviews with athletes outside of the game or official announcements become louder as the relevance of the questions decreases. "Sports chat" shows, generally consisting of a small group of men (and sometimes one female) talking about the statistical and business side of sports, are almost as bad as sports interviews. Sometimes gratuitous harsh language is thrown into the mix, just for edginess or something.
Legitimate example of No Indoor Voice: Hall of Fame basketball announcer Dick Vitale. This is not so much a case of always shouting (although he does plenty of that, too) as just a case of having an unusually loud regular speaking voice.
In Exalted, Malfeas, the DemonCity, has particular talents in ostentatiousness, force, and rulership. A common fan depiction has him spending his entire time with his volume turned up to about nineteen.
Werewolf The Apocalypse had Zhyzhak, the signature Black Spiral Dancer. Her little form of Wyrm-touched madness was an inability to control the volume of her voice, making the MOST MUNDANE ANNOUNCEMENTS sound like fevered ranting.
TV-Head Shout Guy (a.k.a. "The Director") from Mondo Medicals. "DO YOU KNOW WHAT A CANCER IS?" Made even WORSE by the fact that his spoken "language" sounds like the result of asking a really bad voice synthesizer to say "thjedhg!!2@#@." At maximum volume.
Kratos from the God Of War series. Though he is a man of few words, when he actually speaks he does so in such a powerful, loud voice that all of Greece can probably hear him threatening the gods with bloody death. Then again, given the size of the opponents he fights (the Colossus of Rhodes, the Hydra, he's communicated on several occasions with Titans), maybe he's just trying to make sure they don't have to strain to hear him. Regardless, Kratos can out-shout even Leonidas any day. Must be something about those Spartans... Add to that his overly dramatic dialogue and inflection and it can sound almost cheesy.
Team Fortress 2: "CRY SOME MORE!!!" "HEY BOYS IT'S A SPAH!" "THIS IS MY WORLD, YOU ARE NOT WELCOME IN MY WORLD!" "THAT'S THE WAY Y'DO IT!" "GO ON, RAGE QUIT, MAKE US BOTH HAPPY!" "I AM FULLY CHARGED!" "JAA-RATE!" The only class that doesn't yell is Spy since he's supposed to be stealthy. Pyro yells, but you can't understand a word anyway.
"I AM BOOLITPROOOOOOOOOF"
Heck, even the Spy yells occasionally. Upon hit with Jarate: "What is this...MON DIEU!" and "I HAVE BEEN SHOWN WHO IS THE BOSS!". Upon Dominating a Medic: Laughter really is the best medicine! AHAHAHAHAHAHAHAAA!
In F.E.A.R. 2: Project Origin, Colonel Richard Vanek does not talk quietly. Even when he's talking in a "normal" tone, he's practically yelling at the top of his lungs. This is typically punctuated by lots of swearing.
Captain Cid in Final Fantasy X has just two kinds of speaking: Shouting and yelling.
Also Fujin from Final Fantasy VIII. She speaks explicitly in ALL CAPS. And few words. For example, rather than ask "Where is Ellone?" she says "ELLONE. WHERE?" It was actually meant to translate the fact that in the original Japanese version, her speech is entirely in Sino-Japanese ideographs (i.e. no phonetic hiragana/katakana at all, which is very unusual for ordinary Japanese speech and writing).
Doctor N. Gin in the Radical Entertainment Crash Bandicoot games. That is all.
"Still... no... SLIPPERS?!?!" "THANK YOU AGAIN!!! Hotter than the first!!" "NOT MY THROAT!! I need that for swallowing!! GUARDS!!"
Blue Dragon gives us Marumaro, whose combination of no volume control, screeching virtually all of the time, and a oddly disturbing crush on Zola makes him The Scrappy to many fans. And even if he's not, they usually agree on his voice.
THIS is LOUDRED'S Verbal TIC. He ALTERNATES between SCREAMING ALL THE TIME and JUST emphasizing random WORDS. OH, and the FLAT OUT SCREAMING tends to HAPPEN when he WAKES YOU UP EVERY MORNING.
Palkia LIKES TO TALK IN ALL CAPS IN A COMPLETELY SERIOUS, ANGRY, ENRAGED, IMPATIENT TONE. ALL THE TIME. HE TALKS MORE LOUDLY MORE OFTEN THAN LOUDRED!!! DIALGA DOES TOO, BUT HE HAS LESS DIALOGUE THAN PALKIA!!! IN CASE YOU HADN'T FIGURED IT OUT, PALKIA AND DIALGA HAVE LOUD, BOOMING VOICES.
They're also mildly Eldritch gods of space and time. This is probably their idea of a whisper because their real voice would make black holes start exploding around them or something.
Princess Daisy from Super Mario Bros gradually got louder as games went on, getting particularly loud in games such as Mario Party 8. And irritating.
EVERY CHARACTER IN CHRONO CROSS HAS A PERSONAL VERBAL TIC. ZOAH'S IS TO SPEAK IN ALL CAPS ALL THE TIME LIKE THIS AND FANS TEND TO INTERPRET IT AS HIM YELLING CONSTANTLY.
Steven from Dead Rising would like to remind you all that THIS IS HIS STOOOOORE!.
In the Telltale Sam And Max Freelance Police games, Bluster Blaster of the C.O.P.S. shouts all of his dialogue in a manner resembling Sinistar(except in Episode 203: Night of the Raving Dead, where an accident has considerably quieted him).
Ishut, protagonist of Gloria Union, is like this; he's very enthusiastic and has the maturity level of a six-year-old. His allies (and even his voice actor!) find it extremely annoying. The Japanese fanbase has declared him a Fountain of Memes.
Planescape: Torment has Coaxmetal, a geant golem (sadly not voiced) that speaks in all-caps. It pales however in comparison with The Transcendent One, voiced by Tony Jayathisverybest. All of it lines are also in all-caps.
The Transcendent One: "I CAN FORGE PLANES WITH MY POWER. I CAN UNMAKE YOU."
In Prince Of Persia The Sands Of Time, we have the British soldier guy who is yelling to the character across a room on how to complete a puzzle involving moon segments and rotating platforms. He constantly yells things like "THAT'S IT!" and "ONE MORE TO GO!"
Neverwinter Nights 2: Male, Brooding Dark Hero. His volume range goes from Loud to Really Really Loud. Hell, even his call to the group to be quiet is loud!
Messenger Sparks from Armed And Dangerous. This is either a cause or an effect of his near-deafness, which leads to Hilarity Ensues when he's forced to conduct negotiations between the Evil Overlord and the noble bandits who have 'kidnapped' his son.
Apollo Justice Ace Attorney's title protagonist is notable in-universe for his loud voice. Kinda lampshaded in Case 1, where he mentions his daily "Chords of Steel" training.
And from the first game, Officer Mike Meekins, who sometimes SHOUTS INTO HIS MEGAPHONE TO GET HIS POINT ACROSS with accompanying "feedback" sound effect.
When we see him without the megaphone in Investigations he's a little more subdued.
Misha of Katawa Shoujo. Generally seen translating for the deaf-mute Shizune (to and from sign language, in case you were wondering). The game's set in a school for the disabled, so some fans think Misha's partially deaf.
Shizune's father Jigoro also has a tendency to speak very loudly, but this is simply because he is rude and seemingly in a perpetual bad mood. Things get humorous when he gets into an argument (read:epic shouting match) with Misha...
Strong Mad. Strong Bad lampshades this at one point in the SBEmail "The Facts" by asking him to keep it down, to which Strong Mad replies, "I CAN BE THE QUIETEST MOUSE. I LIVE IN THE QUIETEST HOUSE!". "No Volume Control" indeed!
Also Crack Stuntman. Oddly, the character he voices doesn't have that problem.
Caboose misses the point of an argument between Church and Wash in Red vs. Blue:
Church: Why didn't you tell me that it was taking technology from the Freelancers? Wash: Why didn't you tell me that Wyoming was on the ship? Caboose: And why didn't someone give me something to yell about?
Looking for Group has Tim, a none-too-bright troll who at one point uses "DIS MY INSIDE VOICE" as a warcry. That may have also been his internal monologue.
Philia, Phobia's sparring partner from her Amazon days, in GastroPhobia.
Philia:AND ANOTHER THING, WHAT'S THE DEAL WITH PHILOSOPHERS? Klepto:(whispering) Was she, uh, always this... loud? Phobia:(whispering) Yeah, I must've had a much higher tolerance for whining as a teenager.
Karkat isn't the only troll who incorporates at least some all caps text in his chats and speech, but he's the one who best plays this trope straight.
Equius is assumed to often fall within this trope, even though he uses all caps sparingly.
If Homestuck partially defines this trope as a character who types or speaks in some variant of all caps, then Tavros and Terezi subvert it. Ax Crazy Gamzee falls within this trope half the time. The WV, the AR, and other Exiles speak like this in the kids' and trolls' heads at times.
Tiren: I'M NOT YELLING, YOU'RE WHISPERING! Walter: Check your ears! Tiren:(feels human ears) GODS, I HATE THIS PLACE!
In City Face, Crows only ever speak (or write) in all-caps.
Simius in Keeping The Peace has a tendency to yell when excited while making Stalix cringe.
Marcus of Mega 64 is always yelling. Once when asked to be quiet, he said that "THIS IS AS QUIET AS I GET! I CAN GO LOUDER IF YOU WANT!" In a weird twist, Marcus only lowers his voice when he is extremely angry.
NintendoCapriSun can be quite loud himself. Later videos have shown him to be just as loud as Proton Jon and Chugga. One time, The Runaway Guys were so loud, they actually woke up a woman in the hotel they were staying in.
The character Hollywood's catchphrase was "Isn't that cute?... But it's WROOOOONNNNGGGG!!", which was always delivered over the top no matter how minor the matter was. (When he wasn't shouting, his voice wasn't particularly loud, but it still felt loud with a sort of gruff, obnoxious quality.)
And don't forget Little Red Riding Hood, whose voice seemed to randomly fluctuate between what would be expected of a little girl and a yell with an almost foghorn-like quality.
The king of constant yelling, Yosemite Sam, has a voice so loud and boisterous that it eventually took a huge toll on Mel Blanc's voice. (Sam also liked to punctuate his sentences by firing off one or more of the loaded pistols he kept about his person. In case you've only seen guns on television, they are VERY LOUD when they go off in real life.)
Bugs:(impersonating Theodore Roosevelt) I speak softly, but I carry a BIIIIIG STICK! Sam:OH YEAH? WELL, I SPEAK LOOOOUUUUUDDD! AND I CARRY A BIIIIIIIIIGGER STICK!
Tex Avery's MGM short Rock-a-bye Bear has Spike the Bulldog hired as a winter caretaker for a hibernating bear who keeps demanding quiet in the loudest voice imaginable.
Ollie combines this trope with Beige Prose to get the point across...
Tom: And now we go to Ollie Williams with the Blaccuweather Forecast. Ollie? Ollie:IS' GON' RAIN! Tom: Thank you, Ollie.
And of course...
Tom: In local news, we have more on the approach of Hurricane Rupaul as it makes his or her way up the coast. Let's go live to Ollie Williams with the Blaccuweather report. Ollie? Ollie:IS' RAININ' SIDEWAYS! Tom: Sounds rough, Ollie. Do you have an umbrella? Ollie:HAD ONE! Tom: Where is it? Ollie:INSIDE OUT, TWO MILES AWAY! Tom: Is there anything we can do for you? Ollie:BRING ME SOME SOUP! Tom: What kind? Ollie:CHUNKY! Tom: All right, we'll get on that.
From the opening of "Lois Kills Stewie":
Tom Tucker: And now, here's Ollie with a recap of the last episode of Family Guy. Ollie? Ollie:STEWIE KILLED LOIS! Tom Tucker: Then what? Ollie:PETER GOT BLAMED! Tom Tucker: Then what? Ollie:PETER WENT TO COURT! Tom Tucker: Then what? Ollie:LOIS CAME BACK! Tom Tucker: How? Ollie:WASN'T REALLY DEAD! Tom Tucker: Thanks Ollie, and now part two!
(After Tucker's son is arrested for possession of drugs):
Tucker: The student was sentenced to 200 hours' community service and is a very. bad boy. We now go to Ollie Williams for the Punishment Forecast. Ollie? Ollie:HE GON' GET IT!
When marijuana is legalized in Quahog and the entire population is perpetually stoned, he finally speaks at a normal indoor voice.
Tucker: How's the weather, Ollie? Ollie: Ain't too bad.
And then there's Jeff. His voice is so loud and irritating.
Parodied in one episode where Homer is mad about something and is yelling. Marge tells him to use his indoor voice, and he replies "I DON'T HAVE AN INDOOR VOICE!"
Parodied again in another: everyone is complaining increasingly loudly about how Mr. Burns is ruining their lives, to the point where Marge screams, "HE'S CAUSING US ALL TO YELL!" Maggie, being The Voiceless, just sucks her pacifier harder than usual.
Lampshaded in the Band Geeks episode of Sponge Bob Square Pants, Squidward mentions that "Being loud makes you sound smart" in response to the mediocre quality of the band he is in (which Plankton backs up by shouting "CORRECT!"). Squidward then goes on to suggest that if the band plays really, really loudly, people will think they're good. Of course, it backfires....
In the Daria episode "Fair Enough", Quinn's role in a school play causes her little worry until Sandi comments on the "unusual inflections" in the way Quinn says her lines. This gets under Quinn's skin. A later resultant line is spoken with emphasis on every word: "I will make a dainty garland for my head and sing! Laa, la la LAH!..."
Phil Ken Sebben is a more than a little guilty. "I'M SORRY I CAN'T HEAR YOU, I DON'T KNOW IF YOU NOTICED BUT I'VE GOT JUST THEONE EYE!"
Shado the Brain Thief takes this trope to its logical conclusion. Not only does he have no indoor voice, he has no indoor thoughts. Literally every thought he thinks is broadcast into the minds of everyone nearby at a deafening volume. A custodian takes a broom to a nearby PA speaker in an attempt to silence the noise.
On The Fairly OddParents, this applies to a lot of characters, including Timmy, Cosmo, Vicky, and Crocker.
Mom: Well, Rhonda, I think the table is quite squared away— Rhonda of the Seventh Level of Yar: I AM RHONDA, OF THE SEVENTH LEVEL OF YAR! Mom: Yes, you've mentioned that quite a few times. Is there anything I can do to help in the kitchen? Rhonda of the Seventh Level of Yar: NO! THE FOOD HAS BEEN ARRANGED! Mom: Well then, I suppose we should join the boys in— Rhonda of the Seventh Level of Yar: THE DAY OF JUDGMENT IS AT HAND! Mom: Um, alright, if you say so— Rhonda of the Seventh Level of Yar: YOU WILL BE JUDGED! SO SAYETH THE SCRIBES OF YAR! Mom: You know Rhonda, I'm not even sure if I know where "Yar" is. Rhonda of the Seventh Level of Yar: YOU'LL FIND OUT... WHEN YOUR SOUL IS BELCHED FORTH AND DEVOURED UPON THE SHORE OF THE RIVER OF HEADS! Mom: Oh dear. Rhonda of the Seventh Level of Yar: THE RIVER OF HEADS IS IN YAR! THIS I CAN ASSURE YOU! AH HA HA HA HA HA!
Duckman. One example from an episode where Duckman was going through hallucinations of alternate realities:
Alternate Duckman: I AM NOT FROM ANY UNIVERSE IN PARTICULAR BUT WHERE I COME FROM EVERYONE TALKS LIKE THIS!!
Princess Luna from My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic, as part of an outdated royal protocol, speaks in a deep, booming voice meant to "impress". It doesn't exactly go over well with the citizens of Ponyville. It really doesn't help that it's the same way she spoke when she was Nightmare Moon.
Luna: But this is the traditional royal Canterlot voice! It is tradition to speak using the Royal "We", and to use THIS MUCH VOLUME WHEN ADDRESSING OUR SUBJECTS.
In Adventure Time, Lemongrab seems to have a problem with this. He's almost always shouting or talking extremely loudly. Whether he's aware of this is unclear, as his voice is naturally high-pitched and shrill, and he's almost always angry. "IF ANYONE NEEDS ME I'LL BE TAKING A NAP!!!"
Benson from Regular Show. He actually deafens Mordecai and Rigby one time.
Manly Dan from Gravity Falls only delivers his dialogue in the form of a manly yell.
Little kids. In Pre-school through elementary school, kids are usually taught to use their indoor voices.
It's very common for people with autism to speak MUCH louder than necessary. Because of their lack of social saviness, they may not realize they are unintentionally shouting until this is pointed out to them.
Drill Sergeants in general.
Hans Bauge, a popular norwegian TV-debater in the 1990s.