These tropes are most often associated with voice actors in Western Animation and Anime, but they can also occur in video games and radio drama.
- Acting for Two: Multiple characters are voiced by the same actor.
- Actor Allusion: The work references another work that the character's voice actor was involved with.
- Alto Villainess: The female sub-trope of Evil Sounds Deep.
- Angry Animalistic Growl: A character growls in anger when sufficiently provoked.
- Aroused by Their Voice: Others find the voice of this particular character attractive.
- Can't Un-Hear It: A specific actor's performance of a specific character becomes how people tend to hear the character's voice whenever they read the character's dialogue.
- Celebrity Voice Actor: A character is voiced by a high-profile celebrity.
- Child-Like Voice: A teenager or adult with a notably less matured tone of voice to emphasize their child-like quirks.
- Children Voicing Children: A child character is voiced by an actual child.
- Creepy High-Pitched Voice: A villain with an uncomfortably high-register voice.
- Cross-Dressing Voices: A character and the voice actor voicing them are different genders.
- Cross-Regional Voice Acting: Voice actors working on the same project record their lines in separate regions.
- Effeminate Voice: An effeminate male character with a campy voice.
- Evil Sounds Deep: The villain has a low, imposing voice.
- Evil Sounds Raspy: The villain has a coarse voice.
- Guttural Growler: A character speaks in a voice that's coarse, raspy or snarly.
- Heavy Voice: Characters tend to get deeper, thicker voices upon gaining a large amount of weight.
- Helium Speech: A character speaks in a high-pitched voice.
- Ink-Suit Actor: An animated character resembles their voice actor.
- Inopportune Voice Cracking: Puberty causes a character's voice to crack, squeak, and deepen.
- Larynx Dissonance: The fairly uncommon ability to convincingly sound like a person of the opposite gender.
- Looping Lines: An actor re-records lines until they deliver them just right so that the better recordings can be edited into the final work.
- Man of a Thousand Voices: A voice actor has a wide enough range that they can voice many different roles.
- Multiple Languages, Same Voice Actor: One voice actor reprises their role in the work's dubs.
- Nerdy Nasalness: A nerd that has a nasally voice.
- Non-Dubbed Grunts: A dub leaves certain vocal sounds like grunting in the original language.
- Non-Singing Voice: A character has separate voice actors for talking and singing.
- Now Which One Was That Voice?: The credits list the voice actors involved, but do not specify which characters the actors played.
- Same Language Dub: A live-action work has another actor dub over the actor physically portraying the character.
- Same Voice Their Entire Life: A character has the same voice actor in their different stages of life.
- Scratchy-Voiced Senior: An old person who talks as though they have a never-ending sore throat.
- Secret Identity Vocal Shift: Changing the sound of your voice in order to protect your secret identity.
- Simpleton Voice: Speaking in a goofy voice to indicate the character is a moron.
- Smoky Voice: A smoking character with a realistically coarse, raspy voice.
- Suddenly Voiced: A character who can speak finally has a tone of voice.
- Synthetic Voice Actor: The voice is done by a text-to-speech program rather than an actual person.
- Tomboyish Voice: A masculine female character with a low or gravelly voice.
- Two Voices, One Character: A character is played by two or more actors within the same work.
- Uncredited Role: The voice actor isn't credited at all.
- Vocal Dissonance: A character's voice doesn't match their physical appearance.
- Vocal Evolution: A character's voice changes in spite of still being voiced by the same actor.
- Voiced Differently in the Dub: A character sounds completely different in a foreign dub.
- Voices in One Room: All the show's voice actors have their lines recorded while they're in the same room at the same time.