Lani Minella

Lani Minella is a voice actress who has voiced in over 500 computer and video games as well as several TV and anime series. She is best known for voicing Nancy Drew, Millie Strathorn, Loulou the Parrot and Freddie in the Nancy Drew computer games, Ivy Valentine in the Soulcalibur video game franchise, and as Rouge the Bat in the Sonic games (2001-2005). Lani's unique 4-octave range and ability to mimic anything she hears, has given her mastery of instant voice control. Lani Minella's 365+ voices can be heard on over 500 titles of computer games, cartoons and anime, national and international radio and TV commercials, industrials, phone systems, talking books, websites, car navigational systems, toys, and much more, including voices at Legoland, Disney rides, arcade and casino machines, as well as sound-alikes for hundreds of celebs and famous cartoon characters. She has also had roles in the following games and television shows:

Read more about Lani MinellaVideo Games/TV Series

Other articles related to "lani minella":

List Of Backyard Kids - Additional Characters
... Backyard Sports games has been Sunny Day (voiced by Jen Taylor, Lani Minella and Samantha Kelly) (discontinued from Backyard Baseball 2007 and Backyard Basketball 2007), the ... the different games, who include Baseball Vinnie the Gooch (voiced by Dolores Rogers and Lani Minella) (originally), Abner Dubbleplay (voiced by Adam Watson) (a joke on Abner Doubleday ... Soccer Earl Grey (voiced by Dolores Rogers and Lani Minella) (a reference to a kind of tea) ...
Iggy Koopa - Voices
... Larry Koopa Masaharu Satō James Rankin (as Cheatsy) Lani Minella Morton Koopa Jr ... Koopa Miyako Endō Paulina Gillis (as Kootie Pie) Lani Minella Iggy Koopa Masaharu Satō Tara Charendoff (as Hop) Mike Vaughn Roy Koopa Naoki Tatsuta Gordon Masten (as ...

Famous quotes containing the word lani:

    I kept in mind that the minute it got too rough, the minute the fourteen-hour days became too long, the minute people started to be naggy and frustrating, I knew that I could walk away and there were over seventy-nine thousand women who would trade shoes with me in a second.
    —Kaye Lani Rae Rafko (b. c. 1968)